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Full text of "Town Topics (Princeton), Apr. 16, 1980"

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One Lawyer Again to Serve Two Governing 
Bodies as Municipal Attorney 3 

'Celebrate Princeton' Party Would Welcome 
Your Ideas for Saturday. May 3 9 

Volunteers Fight Gypsy Moths as Institute 
Woods Are Infested lor First Time .10 

Open House Planned Sunday for Restored 
Pre-Revolutionary Home 1B 

Milton Lyon to Leave Triangle, PJ&B and 
Princeton tor California 3B 

Crews from Seven Colleges Will Compete in 
7 7 Races on Carnegie Lake Saturday 1 2B 



VOL.XXXV.NO. 5 



Wednesday, April 16. 1980 



25' At All Newsstands 



First Aid and Rescue Squad Increases 
Staff as It Hires Two Professionals 

The Princeton First Aid and Rescue Squad has 
announced the selection ot two paid professionals lo 
provide daytime coverage during the week Funds 
amounting lo $3,200 were appropriated by the 
Borough and the Township in response to a 
recommendation from the Joint Committee ap- 
pointed lasl year to help the Squad work out a 
number ot problems 

The fwo are Dirman (Joe) Derman of Spruce 
Street, a paramedic with some eight years of ex- 
perience on the Squad, and Tom Krisanda, a Pen- 
nington resident and member of its Squad The two 
have given notice to their respective employers - 
Educational Testing Service and Trenton State 
Hospital -and will begin their duties May 5 

There were some 30 inquiries about the |obs, 
Squad Captain Ed Obert reports, leading to 18 
completed applications, which in turn were narrowed 
to seven finalists "Any one of these would have 
been superb choices." Mr Obert said happily 
'There are lots of people willing to be paid for the 
many hours of training they have taken " 

For a paramedic this amounts to 600 hours or 
more. The training period for an emergency medical 
technician (EMT) is now six months to one year and 
entails over 100 hours of instruction The request to 
the governing bodies specified the need for a 
paramedic and an EMT. but the two men are both 
paramedics 

Mr Derman has taken "a significant cut in pay" to 
accept the paramedic position. Mr Obert says, and 
will continue to fill his regular volunteer night shift and 
probably remain as Squad president Mr. Krisanda, 
who is described as being "very, very 
knowledgeable - were lucky to have him," will take 
the EMT role He may leave if he is accepted by 
medical school, but Mr. Obert thinks even six months 
of his servcies will be valuable and that the in- 
terviewing process has shown there are others highly 
qualified waiting in the wings 

Mr Krisanda will also become a volunteer and 
undergo orientation in the Squad's methods and 
procedures. He, too. will take a regular night shift but 
will be assigned a different shift than Mr. Derman to 
spread out their expertise 

The Rescue Squad has recently taken possession 
before putting it on display to the public The only 
remaining items on the 10-point agenda of problems 
that have been addressed by the Joint Committee 
are the ability to purchase gasoline at cost at a 
municipal pump and the establishment of a Joint 
Public Safety Committee which would include 
representatives of the police and fire departments, 
the University and perhaps the Recreation Depart- 
ment in addition to the Squad members. Medical 
Center representatives and Committee and Council 
members and Borough and Township appointed 
delegates. 

Mr. Obert also wants the public to know that there 
is now a single telephone number for summoning the 
Squad: it is 921-2100. the number of the Township 
Police Department 



Institute Acreage Removed from Priority I Status for Housing; 
Borough Upset about Planning Board's 'No New Road Policy' 



By a narrow 6-5 Planning Board 
vote Monday, acreage on Quaker 
Bridge Road owned by the Institute 
for Advanced Study was removed 
from Priority I conditional high- 
density housing, and assigned 
Priority II Since there are three 
remaining Priority I sites, if the board 
allows its vote to stand, the action 
could have the effect of removing 
the land from conditional high- 
density consideration altogether. 

Also, last week, Borough officials 
remonstrated with the Planning 
Board for a no-new-road system 
which, they say. makes a corridor of 
the Borough. "I think we're being 
screwed." former Planning Board 
member William H Walker II told 
Borough Council last Tuesday. 

Another board work session will 
be held at 8 this Thursday in Valley 
Road. Formal public hearings on the 
proposed Master Plan will be held 
Monday, May 5; Thursday, May 8. 
and. culminating in a final vote, 
Monday. May 12 Board members 
say changes can still be made as 
late as these three final, formal 
hearings 

Although none of the Borough 
people involved will say so for 
publication, there is strong feeling 
that Borough representatives were 
over-whelmed — "bulldozed," was 
one word used — by Township 
representatives on the Planning 
Board's subcommittee, particularly 
by Township Mayor Josie Hall. 
Board's subcommittee, particularly 
by Township Mayor Josie Hall 

Borough members of that group 
are Wendy Benchley. its chairman, 
Margen Penick and Nancy Myers. 
However. Mrs Penick carries a 
heavy portfolio as chairman of the 
Planning Board and Mrs. Myers, 
since her appointment by the 
Borough mayor, has moved to the 
Township, Other members, all 
representing the Township, are 
Hans K. Sander. Ralph Phillips, 
Constance Greiff and Mayor Hall. 

"There was very strong input to 
the circulation committee for a no- 
road plan," Borough Mayor Robert 
W. Cawley said this week. '"We in 
the Borough don't have the power to 
close our streets and although I can 
sympathize with those no-road 
forces, we are at the mercy ot them 
We have less leverage because our 
streets are already in, and there isn't 



a darn thing we can do to stop 
traffic " 

As for Borough members on the 
board itself, Mayor Cawley has 
been deep in a thorny municipal 
budget and Charles Cornforth has 
been away for two months. In 
addition, the Borough has had an 
unfilled slot on the Planning Board 
for many years 

Crux of the matter is the 
Borough's position in the center of 
the doughnut. As Sydney Taggart, 
chairman of the Borough Traffic 
Safety Committee, pointed out to 
Council, if you live in Plainsboro and 
work at Western Electric, you must 
travel through the' Borough; if you 
want to get from Riverside to The 
Great Road, you must travel the 
Borough And so on 

It's been a year and a half, Mrs. 
Taggart said, since she and her 
counterpart, Township Traffic 
Satety chairman Henry J Frank, 
met with the circulation committee. 
Late this winter, she said, Mrs. 
Penick invited her comments. But 
she said she was not asked for input 
by the circulation committee, she 
said. 

Mr Walker, who divided last 
Tuesday between Council and 
Planning Board, found himself 
applauded by the board's audience 
after his remarks At his request, 
Council set up a special meeting for 
last Thursday afternoon. Mrs. 
Taggart and Mrs. Benchley were 
there, also. What Mrs Taggart. Mr 
Walker and Mayor and Council, 
want is not ncessairily "new" 
roads, but the retention of roads that 
have been on the Township Master 
Plan since 1938 

" '68 was the era of the roads." 
Mr Walker told Council, "but the 
Planning Board has gone too far the 
other way, losing internal cir- 
culation The board has an 18th 
century radial street pattern, with all 
roads leading into the village center. 
We "must have a road system for 
internal circulation ." 

Council asked the Planning Board 
Monday night to make changes. 
(Mr. Cornforth, who sits on the 
Planning Board as Council's 
representative, made the 
presentation at first using the word 
"you" in reference to the Planning 
Board, then realizing his position, he 
smiled and changed it to 
"we.") 



Proposed for top priority: 

• Leave on the '68 map the 
completion of Terhune from 
Snowden to River Road. 

• Improve Quaker Road from 
Stockton to Mercer, making it a 

"minor" collector 

• For possible future use, put 
Province Line "through " 

• Try for removal of Routes 206 
and 27 from federal and state 
designation, turning them into local 
roads to discourage through traffic. 

Proposed, for "medium" 
priority: 

• If there is development in the 
Edgerstoune area, make a road 
connecting Rosedale and Stockton 
Street, perhaps by putting 
Edgerstoune "through." 

• Extend Mountain Avenue to 
Johnson Park Road 

• Improve the link between 
Springdale and West Drive. 

And for "low priority, extend 
Stuart between State Road and 
Cherry Hill 

"We wont debate this tonight," 
Mrs Penick said Monday. "We will 
think it over." 

David Blair. Township Committee 
member, made it clear there would 
be a lot of thinking to do. 

"If loop roads are re-established 
without long hearings." he warned, 
"there is no chance the Master Plan 
will make it through the Township. 
These changes would be very 
destructive in the Township. Since 
the '68 plan, residential neigh- 
borhoods have been heavily settled. 
and Township residents felt they 
were protected. This is a super- 
maior change." 

Leroy Hunninghake, 154 Dodds 
Lane, reminded the board of the 400 
signatures he said he had obtained 
several years ago. opposing the 
extension of Terhune 

Mr Walker told Council the 
Township never should have "given 
in" to residents who opposed the 
Terhune extension. 

"Master plans are lor the com- 
munity." he declared, "officials 
shouldn't give in to a small group of 
people screaming bloody murder." 

Mayor Cawley said, "The 
Township expressed a concern 
about the effect of developing the 
Central Business District, on 
Township traffic We're asking for 
the same kind of consideration." 



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~ Planning Board 

-x-ed »em P»e« ' 

§ 

J Mr. Walker told Council (he 

*- Township never should have 

~ "given in" to residents who 

* opposed the Terhune ex- 

- tension 

< "Master plans are for the 

9 community,'' he declared, 

5 "'officials shouldn't give in to a 

g small group of people 

j screaming bloody murder " 



z Equal Treatment. Mayor 
z Cawley said. "The Township 
£ expressed a concern about the 
J" effect of developing the 
r Central Business District, on 
g Township traffic We're 
w - asking for the same kind of 
o consideration." 
§ The mayor added that he 
*- wasn't optimisitic that 
£ Councils' recommendations 
o would succeed. 

Regarding the 6-5 vote on 
the Institute acreage, Mr 
Sander says he thinks the 

question may come up again. Ha „ Mrs Benchlcy and 
It .s unwise, he said, to make Aristedes G eorgantas voted to 
such a major decision by such kec _ ^ 
a close vote 

Mr Sander, with Elizabeth ,,, oodlnK a Prob |em 
Hutler. Constance Greiff, 



Pipeline Revealed 
"Not a "gas pipeline', a 
gasoline pipeline," ex- 
plained Planning Board 
member Constance Greiff 
to a startled board on 
Monday night 

A letter from Thomas 
Southerland revealed to the 
board that a gasoline 
pipeline bisects Institute 
for Advanced Study 
property, between the Eno 
and Updike properties on 
Qoaker Road Mr 
Soulherland cited the 
volatility of the line as one 
reason why high-density 
housing should not be built 
on the tract 

Mrs Greiff said she 
knew of the line because it 
leaked one day near her 
office, just off Route One 
She told the board that it 
starts at Marcus Hook, 
near Philadelphia, and 
ends in northern New 
Jersey. 



INDt\ 

Art in Princeton 8B 

Business News 19 

Calendar of the Week I6B 

Classified Ads 22-40 

Club News 9B 

Community Service 18 

Current Cinema 3B 

Engs -Weddings 17 

It's New toUs 16 

Mailbox 20 

Music in Princeton 6B 

Obituaries 20 

People in the News 14 

Religion in Princeton 20 

Senior Activities 9 
Sports 12B-15B 

Theatres 2B 

Topics of the Town 3 

Weather Box 4 

Youth Calendar 8 



The 



Charles 



Ralph Phillips. 
Cornforth and 
Adriance, voted to remove the 
Priority I designation. Mrs 
Penick. Jerome Rose, Mayor 



property is unsuitable for 
conditional high-density 
nta \f.t development, it is being 
argued, because of flooding, 
poor road access, distance 



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from center of town and lack 

of a school 
Under "conditional high 

density," developers may 

build more units than would 

otherwise be allowed, if they 

build an unspecified number 

for moderate-income families 

The board said Monday that 

six to nine units per acre 

might be allowed; however, 

this conditional density would 

occupy only part of any given 

tract, not the entire acreage 

Elsewhere, on the parcel, the 

developer could build 

whatever the ordinance 

allowed 
Thomas Southerland urged 

the board to assign the 

Institute land to a new 

"Agriculture" zone, citing 
farmland as "our most 
valuable resource," and Mr 

Sander said later that he breeders such as Gable, 
would like to see the board Dexter, Wearing, Hardgrove. 
explore a New York State Morrison, Reid and Gartrell 
device for retaining Some of the standard hybrids 
agricultural properties especially adapted to New 

Jersey will be offered as well. 
The spokesman for keeping The collection will include 
the Institute Priority I, was dwarf, semi-dwarf and 
Jerome Rose, who said it standard sizes with flower 
would protect Princeton from colors in various shades of I 
Mt. Laurel challenge. red, pink, white, purple, 

"If we eliminate the one site lavender and yellow. Various 
with any realistic chance for wild rhododendron species 
moderate-income housing," will be included for the rare 
he declared, "it will tell the plant collector. Sizes will vary 
world that what we're doing is from "yearlings" to larger 
only a farce, only an effort plants suitable for landscape 
to create the effect of com- plantings, and all will be at- 
pliance." tractively priced. 

Conditions Suggested. He HKAI/TH FORUMS SET 
proposed conditions to high- At Robeson Center. The 
density building: resolution of Paul Robeson Community 
problems relating to the Center, 103 Witherspoon 
gasoline pipeline, en- Street, will sponsor a series of 
vironmental damage, flooding "Health Forums" during the 
and road access month of April. 

Mrs. Greiff and Mr. Phillips A brief lecture on breast 
said the people of Princeton self-examination for cancer 
would have to pay, in terms of will be given Wednesday, 
a new school, buses, roads, April 23, at 7, followed by a 
and so on, for any high-density film, "Women in Middle 
useof the land. Years," which pertains to 

Mrs. Greiff also urged the endometrial cancer. 

board to define conditional An educational seminar on 

high-density more birth control methods and 

specifically: "People are sexuality, sponsored by the 

scared to death of the con- Center and the Planned 

cept," she said. "They need to Parenthood Association, will 

know they aren't getting Star- take place on Tuesday, April 

XCity." 29, at 7:30. Admission is free 

-Katharine H BretnaH and the public is invited to 

both forums 

t , iriltTL , iKWiMiwcn For more information call 

For Rare Khcrfedcndroas. ^^"te^ at 924-0996 or 924- 

The Princeton Chapter of the f" ""miay through Fnday 

American Rhododendron from 9 to 4:30. 

Society will hold its annual 

sale of rare and unusual IF ™« "« ™™ w^.ttobMj 
rhododendrons and azaleas on 
Saturday, April 26, from 8:30 
to 2 at Mercer County Com- 
munity College, 1200 Old 
Trenton - Edinburg Road, 
West Windsor Township. 

The sale will take place rain 
or shine. There will be no 
advance sales, and all plants 
will be sold on a first come - 
first served basis. 

Many varieties of rhodo- 
dendrons and azaleas that are 
nol commonly offered at the 
usual sources for landscape 
plants will be available 
Included in the selection will 
be a number of newer hybrids 
that have been found to grow 
well in New Jersey, such as 
those developed by plant 




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Publlihed E -try Wednesday 
Throughout the Year 

Donald C Stuart 

EOilor «nd Publisher 

Dan o Coyle 

A Founding Editor 

and Publlsher 

1916 1973 

Katharine h BretnaH 
Astiitanf to the Editor 

Preston R Echmeder Jr 
DonaldC Stuart III 
Barbara Johnson 
Assistant Editor* 

Kim Oreiner 

Gayle Weaver 

Advertising Representatives 



Keitha Dave* 

Heller McAloin 

Herbert McAneny 

William McCleery 

Rich Rein 

Helen Schwarti 

Contributing Editors 

Delivered without charge every week to 
every home In Princeton Borouoh and 
Township and to homes In West Windsor, 
Lawrence. Hopewell, Montgomery! 
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Telephone tim oo 

Controlled circulation 

Postage paid at 
Princeton, N.J. 



VOL XXXV.NO 5 



Wednesday April 16.1980 



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Lawyer in Gordon Griffin's Firm Appointed 
To Serve as Attorney for 2 Municipalities 




Edwin W. Schmierer, In the Township, a formal 

associated with the same law vote appointing Mr Sch- 

firm as his predecessor, mierer is expected this 

Gordon D. Griffin, will serve Wednesday, the attorney had 

both Borough and Township as been told informally late last 

municipal attorney. His firm, year that the Township 

Mason, Griffin and Pierson, wanted him. 

will be assistant attorney and 

other members of the firm will Although the two 

serve as prosecutors, or in municipalities do their 

various other capacities as bookkeeping differently, the 

required. fees are about the same. The 

Borough Council voted 4-2 Township will pay $28,080 

last Thursday to appoint Mr during 1980 for 672 hours of 

Schmierer. "No" votes were service -- about $42 an hour, 

cast by Nelson van den Blink Where litigation is involved, 

and Robert McChesney. Mrs. the firm will bill the Township 



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van den Blink explained that 
her opposition was based 
solely on her belief that Mr. 
Schmierer might be con- 
fronted with the appearance of 
conflict of interest, in 
representing both 

municipalities. 

"Our final conversations 
related to this issue." she said, 
after the closed-session vote. 
"It was not a question of 
personalities or people at all." 

Fifty Sought the Job. There 
were five finalists among the 
50 or more applicants for the 
job. Borough officials decline 
to name the finalists although 
it is known that Alan Wallack 
had the initial support of both 
Mrs. van den Blink and Mr. 
McChesney. • 



in New Jersey the same year 
and became a clerk to Judge 
George Y. Schoch. assignment 
judge for Mercer, Somerset 
and Hunterdon counties. He 
was with Judge Schoch for one 
year, until September. 1975 

After his clerkship, he j 
joined the staff of Dietrich, 
Allen and St. John, the 
Trenton law firm, and 
remained with them almost 
two years. 

A member of the firm. 
Charles Allen, represented 
Ewing Township, where Mr 
Schmierer lived. "1 did some 
work for him and enjoyed it," 
Mr. Schmierer says, "and 
when I learned that Gordon 
Griffin was looking for 



for about $50 an hour 

In the Borough, legal ser- 
vices are an "other expense" 
item in the budget, and the 
attorney bills the municipality 

for the hours served. In the !?™£5® ^ te , r ! s !. ed 
end, the amount is about the 
same as the Township's, 
according to Administrator 
Mark Gordon. 



municipal work. I talked with 
him about it. 

"He's regarded as the dean 
of the municipal bar. you 
know, and I jumped at the 
chance to work with him." 

Mr. Schmierer came to 
Mason. Griffin and Pierson 




Law at Boston College. A 

native of Trenton, Mr. Sch- 
mierer - pronounced , 
"Shmeer" -- was graduated Au ^ st L 1977 - and nas been 
from Seton Hall University assisting Mr. Griffin in the 
with the class of 1969. He municipal practice ever since. 



received a master's degree in 



He and his wife, Pamela. |l CO 



government in 1971 from still live m Ewing The Sch- 

Boston College and remained m,erers na * e three children, 

there to study law, graduating a 8«f, 3. 2 - and 7 months. 
in 1974 I m eager to begin on my 

He was admitted to practice own -" Mr Schmierer says. 



n 

Jnt 



aSSau 



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PRINCETON, N.J. 

924-2561 



TOPICS 

Of The Town 



University from building any 
more housing. "We're nib- 
bling away at their right to be 
flexible on their own cam- 
pus," Mrs. Penick observed. 
She suggested the University 
might be required to replace 
any housing converted to 
other use 

Hans K. Sander, the other 

"no," said he believed the 

EducaUonal University had made "a 



•RESIDENTIAL* STAYS 

For University. There is no 
public interest" in extending 
.the Borough's 
zone. Mayor Robert W. , 
Cawley said bluntly to the hou j' n 8 But Ma >' or Cawl< * 



sincere effort" to provide 



said bluntly to 
Planning Board at Tuesday 
night's work session. "We 
don't need more land in 
education uses." 

All but three board mem- 
bers agreed, and voted to keep 
"Residential" those pieces of 
Princeton University property 
already so designated. The 
mayor doesn't want to lose 
them from the tax rolls. 

Margen Penick, and 
Elizabeth Hutter, voting "no," 
said they feared the board's 
action would discourage the 



Sakala, Jennings Racked 

Princeton High School 
principal John Sakala and 
assistant superintendent 
Paul Jennings received 
unanimous votes of con- 
fidence Tuesday night from 
the school board. 

Mr. Sakala, who came to 
Princeton last summer, 
was given a contract for 
another year Dr Jennings 
who joined the staff three 
years ago, was granted 
tenure. 

Both votes were 8-0. 
Board member Rosalind 
Frisch was absent. 



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said that, although the 
University had provided some 
uptown housing, the Borough 
had rezoned under the im- 
pression University-owned 
Upper Pyne and 4 Mercer 
would be converted to apart- 
ments, and this had not drew approximately 75 people 
happened to Littlebrook School Monday 

night to learn and talk about 

Township Mayor Josie Hall the school board's decision to 
voted with Mayor Cawley: c i ose ne of the four 
"The University owns a lot of elementary schools by Sep- 
unbuilt-on acres" she com- tember of next year 
mented , . School board president 

On the housing section of the Robin WaUack| w ho was in the 
Master Plan, the board audience affirmed the 
replied to questions from the board . s decision to close a 
League of Women Voters. school Joan Doig head of the 
Board members said they had | ong . range committee that 
considered a Palo Alto or- recommen ded the closing, 
diance which requires a summarize( j the report of her 
certain percentage ol housing committe e and the reasons 
to be low-middle income, but behind its decision, 

they did not amplify. 

The audience learned that 

Asked at what point in the Prin ceton is not unique, that 
457 to 1.052 range of lower- 80 percent f New Jersey's 
priced units the Planning schoo i districts face the kind 
Board would regard its of declining enrollment that 
committment to the Mt. j^ Princeton's school board 
Laurel decision as fulfilled, todecide on closing a school, 
they said — through Jerome According to Sally 
Rose - that they don't want to McFarlane, USE chairman, 
set a definite number, which is c j t j zen reaction to the board's 
why they chose a range. decision ranges from ac- 

The board re-arranged cep ting it on the basis of 



RealEstateRealEstateRealEstateRealEstate 



priorities for conditional high 
density after removing the 
Institute property from 
Priority I to II. It moved from 
II to I. a 100-acre tract bet- 
ween Mercer and Stockton. 
The other two Priority I sites 
are the Russell-Johnson 140 
acres north of Stockton, south 
of Rosedale and east of 
Edgerstoune and the 140-acre 
parcel east of The Great Road 
and south of Stuart Country 
Day. 

The 95-acre Lambert 
property and the 100-acre 
Seward Johnson property 
remain Priority II. 

CLOSING A SCHOOL 



financial savings 
educational advantage, to 
reluctance based on fear that 
a child will have to attend a 
school not deemed adequate 
by a parent. 

"By fall, when our report is 
due with its recommendation 
of which school to close, I hope 
people are convinced that 
educational reasons require 
the closing of a school," Mrs. 
McFarlanesaid. 

• Dates Announced. USE'S 
next meeting will be Monday. 
May 5, at Johnson Park, 
followed by Monday, June 9. 
at Community Park. Each will 
be at 7:45, starting with a tour 



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Meetings Continue. The of the building 
second in a series of four Sub-committees meet 
evening meetings sponsored Mondays in the high school 
by USE - the "Using School 
Effectively" committee -- 



co<iiinu«joone*ipage 




Great savings on 1 5 patterns 

from the classically beautiful 

flatwore line of WMF Fraser's. 

Hallmark of elegance since 1 853. 



The 
Cummins Shop 



98 Nassau Street 
■^J Mon.-Fri. 



924-1831 



9-5 Sat.. 10-4 



. t • c .l t resident told Township police 

7 lu/ms Of the loun ^at his locked car had been 

ScmiinuMiiwiPiw) entered. Taken were a $225 

_ cafeteria - ; and the next AM-FM cassette player and a 

„- meetings will be held April 21 $180 radar detector Police 

j and 28, then May 12 and 19 believe, from evidence at the 

5 The public is invited to attend scene, that a special tool was 

% and to comment At these used to open the door on the 

>: work sessions, members of driver'sside 

g sub-committees discuss A right front tire and rim 

g building and location, alter- were stolen from the 1979 

z native uses for a closed school, sedan of a Princeton 

S redistricting. smooth Iran- Seminary student while it was 

* sition of redisricting and the parked between 6:30 pm 
-i educational options Monday and 8:35 Tuesday 

* Fifteen members of the morning in a school lot on 
icommunitv have joined USE Library Place Police said the 



k committee members and 
o teachers in the discussions of 



E 



: these subcommittees 



car had been jacked up and 
then lowered after the tire was 
taken. 

Hubcaps. Gloves Taken 
Four hubcaps valued at $125 



g WOMAN IS RAPED 

o In Parking Lot. The first and a pair of leather driving 
J reported rape in the Borough gloves l$28) were stolen from 
J in more than a year took place the car of a Borough resident 
2 Friday night at 10: 15 in the while it was parked Saturday 
Tulane West parking yard off in a North Harrison Street 
Witherspoon Street. drive The car was not locked, 

A middle-aged Borough policesaid 
resident was walking through Two stereo speakers and a 



Light the Smudge Pols! 

Here come the blossoms 
On the trees' 
Hope they don't 
Encounter freeze 



Maybe noi an a^ 
but the Man warned mat nigm- 
lime temperatures iriis week 
would be downngh! chilly 
April so tar fias produced 
temperatures above normal 
but real spring weather does 
not appear to nave arrived 

Despite the abnormal 
amount ol rainfall since Marcn 
1 , more is in store Showers 
are expected again on Friday, 
and the best tnal is promised 
now is "clearing some lime 
Saturday ' Tne rest ot the 
weekend is announced as 
being dry 



Philip Carchman in Borough 
traffic court for speeding 

Nancy J Chemidlin of 
Cranbury paid $38: Connie L 
Singelakis. 205 Old Cranbury 
Road, Cranbury, $31 : David C 
Oakley, 908 Cherry Valley 
Road, $31: Richard A 
Diefenderfer. 376 Riverside 
Drive $35, Thomas Hull. 231 
John Street. $24: Gerrit H 
Besselaar. 132 Elm Road. $30; 
and Alaba Ogunsanwo. 3M 
Magee Apartments. $22 

Also. Grace B Johnson, 
Blawenburg. $45; Nicholas C. 
Papandreous, 294 N. Harrison 
Street. $30 (plus $35 as an 
unlicensed driver); Helene N. 
Buckwald. 172 Snowden Lane, 
$20; Wayne L. Caivano, 
Hollow Road, skillman, $31: 
and Enk C Schoemaker, 252 
Nassau Street, $21. 

Also, William A. Phillips, 60 
Meadowbrook Drive, $20; 
Wilhelmina Webber, 10 
unlocked garage on Prospect Mulberry Row, $25 fplus $35 
Avenue; the second-- as an unlicensed driver); 
unlocked -from an apartment Barbara W. Hurley, 607B 
uhrrorpoTicerTport', when she' power tooWr"were"remo'ved hallway on Palmer Square It Kingston Terrace, $22; Nancy 
was grabbed from behind She from a van while it was was valued at $75 g. Ford, 607 Rosedale Road, 

was thrown to the ground and parked overnight in front of Police received a report ai] Antonio Sierra, 92 Spruce 
against the wall of the Prin- the owner's home on Sunday that two plants valued street , $25; and Kathenne C. 
ceton Clothing Store building Queenston Commons There at $25 had been stolen from a Heidere, 206 Snowden Lane, 
and raped were no signs of forced entry Humbert Street front porch. $22 . 

The victim was taken later They were identified as a 

to Princeton Medical Center A student's overcoat was potted Norway Pine and a Joan McAlpin, 62 Opossum 
There were no witnesses, stolen last week from a rack in chrysanthemum Roa d, Skillman, paid two 

policesaid The investigation a locker room at Dillon Gym. fines: $45 for leaving the scene 

is being continued by Det Inside the pockets, police said, WOMAN IS ASSAULTED f an accident and $25 for a 
James Agins and a member of were a $300 wristwatch with a On Locust Lane. An elderly sto p-sign violation Failing to 
the Mercer County black lizard band; a$100chain Township resident was observe a stop-sign cost 
Prosecutor's Rape Task bracelet; a $65 gold bracelet, a assaulted last week while she L awre nce A. Goodman. 161 
Force. key ring medallion valued at was walking on Locust Lane at Franklin Corner. Lawren- 

$20 and the victim's university 8:30 in the evening ceville,$30. 

meal card. The coat was Police report after a car had Joanne D. Paul. 220 Wen- 
GASOI.INE IS STOLEN valuedat$100 stopped in front of her, the dover Drive, was fined $15 for 

From Service Station. Two soda machines on driver got out and approached having no front license plate, 
Sixteen hundred gallons of campus were pried open last her and placed his hands on whj i e W ren Associates, Inc , 
unleaded gasoline were stolen week and an unknown amount her chest. When the woman 145 witherspoon Street, paid 
last week from underground of coins taken from each One backed away, police said, her $20 for no name on a corn- 
storage tanks at Roy's Arco. is located in Palmer Labs, the assailant returned to his car merc j a | vehicle. 
272 Alexander Road The gas other in the basement of and drive off in a medium-size In a criminal charge, 
is valued at $2 000 Green Hall The thefts were fastback car with New Jersey Mjc hael Long, 61 North 

Ptl. James Vandermark, discovered at K28 and 1'56 license plates. Tulane Street, was fined $35 

who investigated, said that Sunday morning The suspect was described f or serving alcohol to a minor 

caps in the fill pipes are not A vending machine in a as white, 5-11, medium build 

locked, naking it easy to Chambers Street office was with straight, short, black BICYCLE. CAR COLLIDE 
insert a hose and pump out the pried open between 10 Sunday hair, bushy on top He had a Near playground. A 7-year 
gas. Proprietor Roy Gobel told night and 7:05 Monday large black moustache and „ld bicyclist and a car collided 
police that he felt a truck morning. Taken from the coin was wearing a bright green T- | a(e Sunday afternoon on 
designed to transport waste oil box was $2 90 shirt and dark slacks. Prospect Avenue between 

could have been used, since Riverside and Philip Drive, 

they are equipped to pump Two 10-speed bicycles were SPEEDERS ARE FINED Police said that Kevin T 

and store liquids stolen last week in the in Borough Court. A number Flatow, 92 Philip Drive, failed 

p Borough One valued at $100 f Princeton area residents to stop before entering the 
A Lawrence Apartments was removed from an were fj ne( j Monday by Judge Prospect roadway, after 

coming down a slight hill from 
a playground. He was treated 
at Princeton Medical Center 
for minor brusies and 
abrasions His bicycle was 
damaged beyond repair. 

Ptl David Funk reported 
there was no improper driving 
on the part of Edward T. 
Roberts of Bethesda, Md His 



& 



Ellsworth's 
Wines & Liquors, IncT 

(near Princeton Junction Railroad Station) 
OUTSTANDING FRENCH WINE VALUES! 

Pierre Bonaire Blanc De Blanc 

Bottle $3.14 Case $34.08 



Canteval White 

Bottle $3.14 Case $34.08 

Cuvee Blanc De Blanc 
Le Jardinet 

Bottle $2.83 Case $30.68 

Chateau Du Pradeau 
Bordeaux Blanc 78 

Bottle $3. 1 4 Case $34.08 

COKE AND TAB SPECIAL! 
2 Liters - $ .89 



car left 18 feet of skid marks. 



IF YOU LIKE TOWN TOPICS, the best 
way to show your appreciation Is to 
mention It to our advertisers 




L 



Thomas Sweet 
Chocolates 

179 Nassau St. 

(across from Davidson's Market) 

HOMEMADE CANDIES 

TRY OUR 

FRESH-DIPPED 

STRAWBERRIES! 

Hrs: M.T.W.S 10-6; Thurs & Fri. 10-8:30 



Easily Accessible 

For The Junction Commuter 

Hrs.: <Mt, Mon.-Th. 9-10, F. & Sat. 



1st Left Over the Bridge 

Princeton-Hightstown Road 

609-799-0530 



Beautifully basic . . . basically 

beautiful. Pappagallo opens 

up the classic pump and gives it a comfortable 

walking heel-just for you! 

Linx 



V o^pafloWo-' 



1 40 NASSAU ST. PRINCETON 
N.J. 

Hours: Mon.-Fr. 9-5 30, Sat 9-5 
We accept moior credit cards 




4 



V<B Iffllffr 

NASSAU 
LIQUORS 

♦4 Nassau Si. 




AUKA 



WOMEN'S 

SHOES & BOOTS 

Colorful 

Fisherman's 

Sandals 

173 Nassau St. 

Hrs M-S.10-6 Th & F, 104:30 




HONORING ROBESON: This monument to the memory of Princeton-born Paul 
Robeson was dedicated— between rain squalls— last Wednesday. It stands facing 
the Witherspoon-Robeson intersection, on the grounds of the Paul Robeson 
Community Center. Left to right are Alex R. Taylor, now 89 years of age, who knew 
Mr. Robeson; Borough Mayor Robert W. Cawley; Joan Hill, executive director of 
the Joint Civil Rights Commission; Beatrice Boyer, head of the Civil Rights Com- 
mission; Louise Stephenson Shaw, assistant treasurer of the Witherspoon- 
Jackson Association; Mrs. Emma Epps, who also knew Paul Robeson, and 
Borough Council president Nelson van den Blink. ,B.ir,s«x>c»»o W 



SPRING 
1980 



See the feminine 

look in beauliful 

women's designer 

clothes. 

All at 
discount... 

#1 DESIGNERS 

2976 Route One 
Lawrencevllle 

(Across from 
Howard Johnson's) 



CLERK ASSAULTED 

Police Charges Follow. A 
fight between a Township 
resident and a clerk at the 
Wawa Food Market, 140 
University Place, early 
Saturday morning has led to a 
number of police charges 

Marc Coutin, 19, 206 
Riverside Drive, has been 
charged by police with 
assaulting Wawa clerk David 
Ho, 18, and with assaulting 
Borough Pti- Joseph Wilhelm. 
He has also been charged by 
Township Ptl. Virgil Angelini 
with resisting arrest. 

Coutin has been released in 
$100 bail to await a hearing in 
Borough Court May 21. 

Donald J. Turgeon, 21, who, 
police said, lived at the same 
206 Riverside address, was 
arrested with Coutin and 
charged with resisting arrest 
and with two counts of 
harrassment. He has been 
released in his own 



Stefanchik Asks Recount 
Michael Stefanchik III, 
who lost the Borough 
school board seat to 
Hannah Fox by 99 votes, 
has filed for a recount with 
the Division of Con- 
troversies and Disputes of 
the State Department of 
Education. The vote at the 
March 25 election was Fox, 
399: Stefanchik 300. 

The recount will be made 
at Mercer County Airport 
Warehouse Number 10 next 
Tuesday at 10 a.m. Voting 
machines are stored at the 
airport 

This is the first time a 
Princeton Regional School 
candidate has asked for a 
recount. No recounts were 
ever done, prior to 
regional ization of the two 
school districts, in either 
Borough or Township. 



3:30 in the morning. Police 
report they sent both parties 
home 

At 5:05, Sgt. Timothy 
Huizing, Ptl Glenn Stanton 
and Ptl. Wilhelm responded to 
a call that a clerk in the 
market had been assaulted. 
The officers took Ho to Prince- 
ton Medical Center for 
treatment of a broken nose 
and facial cuts. 

Ptl. Stanton, Ptl. Wilhelm 
and Sgt. Huizing then went to 
the residence of Coutin, who 
allegedly committed the 
assault, with Township police 
toairesthim. 

When Township Sgt. Robert 
Heacock and Ptl. Angelini 
arrived at 5:28 and notified 
Coutin that he was under 
arrest, Coutin allegedly 
became physically abusive, 
police said, butted the officers 
and had to be restrained. 

As police attempted to 
restrain Coutin, Turgeon 
allegedly threw beer on the 
Township and Borough of- 
ficers and fled When he was 



Liquors - Wines 



r 



Open daily 10-9 



student, who lives at the 

Princeton Inn College, a short 
recognizance, pending his distance from the market 

scheduled appearance in 

Township court May 1. Tne incident began when a 

The same day, Coutin came Borou g n patrolman saw two apprehended and charged 
to Borough headquarters to men . f^ter identified as witn harrassment, Turgeon. 
sign an assault complaint coutin and Ho -- arguing in too, police said, struggled and 
against Ho, a university f roI1 t of the WaWa Market at became abusive and had to be 

^^ restrained 

Coutin was charged and 
then turned over to Borough 
police Turgeon was later 
released. 

Borough police declined to 
comment on what led to the 
argument between Coutin and 
Ho 



Sat. 10-5 30 



ATTENTION 
BIG & TALL MEN 



We have expanded many categories of our quality 
men's clothing, sportswear and furnishings to include 
sizes to accommodate big and tall men. This is quality 
merchandise from our regular resources who offer big 
and tall programs. 

Clothing 

Sizes in suits and sport coats are offered up to size 50 in regulars, 
longs and extra longs and we also carry portlies in both shorts and 
regulars. 

Furnishings 

Dress shirts include neck sizes up to 19-1/2 in short and long 
sleeves and sleeve lengths to 37. Pajamas in tall man and XXL. 
Underwear in big and tall sizes plus hosiery and more. 

Sportswear 

Knit sport shirt to XXL Swlmwear to size 50. Trousers to size 50 
and a good selection in long rise. Cardigan sweaters to XXL. 



Visa 






Master Chg. 
Am Exp. 



<& 



' WELL CHOSEN DEPENDABLE MENS WEAR 
Lake Lawrence Plaza Alt Kt 1 and Texas Ave 



2£j 



Lawrencvvilk' 



Was SALE 



ITEMS ARE VARIED 
On Township agenda. 

Township Committee is ex- 
pected to execute its part of 
the agreement with the state 
allowing the two 

municipalities to find their 
own developer for the Dinky 
station area Discussion and 
probably agreement are on 
the agenda for this Wednesday 
at 8 in Township Hall. 

George Olexa is scheduled 
to help Committee formulate a 
policy whereby developers 
contribute to a pool of funds 
for the improvement of the 
sewer system in return for 
'sewer hook-up permission. 
Also, the final report from the 
CATV Advisory Committee 
will be presented and 
discussed. 

There will be two ordinance 
introductions, one amending 
surface drainage regulations 
along the lines proposed by 
General William Whipple and 
the Flood Control Committee, 
and the other a bond or- 
dinance for conversion of nine 
tennis courts to an asphalt 
surface. 

At last week's meeting. 
Committee agreed that the 
Elizabethtown Water Com 

iuL'cionirxtD«*jP 



WINES 

1 5L Folonari Soave 
1 5L L. Martini Burgandy 
1 5L Almaden Mt. Rhine 
1 5L Sebastiani Chenin Blanc 
1 5L Los Hermanos Chablis 

VODKA 

1.75LWolfschmidt 
1 75L Romanoff 
1.75LGilbey's 

RYE 

1 75L Windsor Canadian 
1.75L Canadian Club 
1.75L Bellows 

Partner's Choice 

GIN 

1.75L Gordon's 
1.75LGilbey's 
1.75L H.Walker's 

SCOTCH 

1.75LDewars 

1.75LJ&B 

1.75LBallentine 

BOURBON 

1 75L Old Grand Dad 
1.75L Bellows Club 
1 75L Heaven Hill Gold 

RUM 

1 75L Bacardi 
1 75L Ron Rico 



$5.24 
5.69 
5.09 
5.03 
4.72 



4.49 
4.69 
4.49 
4.19 
4.19 



1199 10.59 
10.49 8.75 

11.35 10.49 



14.68 13.49 
20.37 18.55 

1359 12.79 



13.70 12.69 
13 35 12.69 
1174 10.79 



23.08 21.69 
22.00 20.99 

19.09 17.99 



19.08 17.49 
14.35 12.89 
14.47 13.79 



14.25 
13.85 



13.19 
12.79 



• All Prices Include 5% N.J. Sales Tax 

• All Sales Items Cash and Carry Only 

• No Discounts Case Purchases of Sale Items 

• All Sales Final 

• Not Responsible lor Typographical Errors 



PLUS MANY OTHER BRANDS 

Kingston 
Wine & Liquor Shop 

52 Main St., Kingston, N.J. 






" Three Registration Dates Scheduled 
I For Children Entering Kindergarten 

S Children who will enter public school kindergarten this 

5 September may be registered Monday. Tuesday and 

5 Wednesday. Apiil 28. 29 and 30 from 9 to 11 at thefour 

> elementarv schools Application forms may be picked up 

i now at any of the schools and completed at home, before 

S registration. 

* If your child will be 5 years old on or before November 30. 
S i960 the child is eligible for kindergarten You must take 

* birth certificate and medical records to the registration 

-i 

*• Under New Jersey law, children must have had the 

o following immunizations: 

m . Diphtheria toxoid, pertussis vaccine and tetanus toxoid 

Se ( DPT) • four doses 

« . Oral polio (3 doses, trivalent) 

*- . Measles vaccine (live, given after one year of age) 

• Rubella 

§ • Mumps vaccine 

1 Measles and mumps are often given in combination, the 
o Princeton school district points out The schools would also 

like to have, at the time of registration, records of ad- 
ditional immunizations beyond those listed above 

If your child has any condition that might affect 
educational planning for the child, you may call Student 
Services (924-5600. ext. 225) or discuss the question at 
registration time with the school principal or a member of 
the schools Child Study team 



YOUR BEST INVESTMENT MIGHT 
NOT BE STOCKS, BONDS, 
PRECIOUS METALS OR 
REAL ESTATE 




IT MIGHT BE YOUR OWN 
PERSONAL COMPUTER 

Here's what will happen when you analyze 
your investment options with an Alan 800 
Personal Computer System: 
You'll be able to calculate quantitative 
bottom line payouts, including tax consid- 
erations, lor even the most complex Invest- 
ment packages. 

You'll be able to hook up to a variety ot 
telephone link services such as stock quota- 
tions and commodity quotations. 
In other words, you'll be able to replace 
educated guesses with actionable answers. 
You'll be surprised to find out how easy the 
Atari 800" is to operate And how remarka- 
bly Inexpensive to own. 
Call for an appointment lor a mind-opening 
demonstration, 

COMPUTER ENCOUNTER 



2 Nassau St. 

(rear entrance) 



924-8757 Tu.i.,W.d..*S.t. 1M 



Topic* of the Toun 

Contlnw«<J "W" p *»« J 

pany's proposal to locate a 
Hve million gallon water tank 
on Township property on Mt 
Lucas road was "fraught with 
problems " Chief among these 
is a stipulation that property 
acquired under Green Acres 
funding for park purposes and 
later sold or leased must be 
replaced by other property of 
the same size and for the same 
purpose The Kleinburg tract, 
of which one-half acre is being 
sought for the water tank, was 
purchased by Green Acres 
and HUD money as a 
recreation area for the 
residents of Princeton 
Community Village 

Committee also agreed to 
put the Ewing Street bikepath 
on the 1981 capital budget 
That bikepath was earlier 
estimated to cost $30,000, not 
including the cost of 
easements. 

Stuart Robeson, reporting 
on the progress of Township 
tax revaluation, said that the 
Review Committee expects to 
finish its work by May 15, The 
corrections made under the 
review will then be given to 
the outside appraisal firm 
conducting the revaluation 
and by mid-June Mr Robeson 
thought the new assessments 
could be mailed to the tax- 
payers. 

Committee seemed to think 
that late August would be a 
satisfactory date. Whenever 
the assessments go out, Mr, 
Robeson is confident that they 
will be right because of all the 
work that has gone into 
making them so 

Mayor Josie Hall announced 
the appointment of Joe 
Opperman of Deerpath to the 
Joint Recreation Board, 
replacing Dean Chace, and 
Charlotte Cooney of Westerly 
Road to fill a vacancy on the 
Joint HistoricSites board. 



SILVER IS STOLEN 

l-'rom Kdgehil! St. Home, an 

assortment of sterling silver 
flatware and a quart of vodka 
were stolen last week from a 
home on lidgehill Street. 

A first-floor window was 
broken to gain entry to the 
living room, said police, who 
have not yet received a value 
of the missing items Det 
William Fitch in continuing 
the investigation. 

A color television set valued 
at $425 and a $150 radio were 
stolen from a first floor 
Witherspoon Street apartment 
which was entered by 
unknown means. 

Ptl. Randy Sutton later 
recovered the stolen property 
behind a building in the next 
block. Police report three 
Borough juveniles are in- 
volved, and that Juvenile 
Officer Douglas Watson is 



continuing the investigation 
with the aid of Det Gerald 
Patterson. 

Two hundred and fifty 
dollars were taken from the 
desk drawer of a student's 
room in Dodge-Osbom Hall 
Police said that the victim s 
room was locked but there 
were no signs of forced entry 
They were notified of the theft 
at 11:23 Sunday night 

A student in 1938 Hall was 
awakened at 12:57 Saturday 
morning and observed 
someone rifling the top 
drawer of his bureau The 
suspect ran when confronted 

Police say the victim gave 
chase and caught the suspect 
on Washington Road, 
whereupon he handed over $10 
he had stolen and told his 
pursuer he had to catch a bus 

Police searched the area 
without success. The suspect 
. is described as a black, 5' 10 
inches tall, thin, wearing wire 
frame glasses, light-colored 
trousers and a white sweater 

3 Attempted Entries. 
Township police reported 
three attempted break-ins last 
week. 

Four attempts were made to 
enter a home on Ross 
Stevenson Circle Police said 
an intruder tried to force a 
cellar window, cut the screen 
of a rear bathroom window 
and pried two windows of an 
enclosed rear porch, breaking 
the glass 

A Morgan Place resident 
discovered an attempt had 
been made to enter his home 
when he opened a rear storm 
door Saturday morning and it 
fell out of its frame. Police . 
said that a rear screen door 
had been torn open and the 
hinge pins removed from an 
interior storm door leading to 
the house. 

When an Edgerstoune Road 
resident heard a loud crash at 



Jewels 
by Juliana 

16 Witherspoon St 
921-7233 



"3Cn7TT»? 



IMPACT 



HMft 1 Mttl tton.4«t 



ELECTROLYSIS 

924-0394' 



Marie Bograd 

flm 202 
20 Nassau St 



mm 



COOL COTTON DRESSES I 







and 

BLOUSES 

in pretty colors 
and prints for Spring 



DANSKIN SWIMWEAR 10% OFF 
Fn and Sat. only 



BAILEY'S mm 



CARKHUFF'S 
GARDEN SPHERE 

Complete Patio 
& Garden Center 

Nursery Supplies • Patio 

Furniture • R. R Ties 

Route 1 South Brunswick 

(201)297-2626 

We deliver 
to the Princeton Area 



_ r the single element 
personal electric portable. 

Add character dnd personality to whatever you type, 
with the exceptional, versatile INTREPID 



CBM 924-2243 

CENTER BUSINESS MACHINES 



104 NASSAU ST. 



PRINCETON, N.J. 



* 



THURS. ONLY 



$ 1.99 



FILET 



Check Our In-Store Specials 



LIVE LOBSTERS 



Available at 
All Times 



FISH 



THURS. ONLY-r^os 



99Mb 



Red Snapper *\ < ^"qos 






* 



-t* v= 



Oysters 

Pof 9(es 
Filets 



Whiting 



"<X// Shrimp 



Blue <*> 

» e rs -^ Bass <f 

eo« e " Mussels 




SwpeBass ^ 

D0CKSIDE FISH MARKET 

Princeton Shopping Center 924-0072 

Opan Dally 9 to 6; Saturday 9 to 4:30 



THE BURGLAR STOPPERS 
AT URKEN'S 




The Kwikset Cylinder Deadbolt 
One of many lines of security devices available at Urken's 

s URKEN'S 

"If We Don 't Have It, You Don 't Need It. " 
27 Witherspoon St. 924-3076 

Locks Sold, Installed, Rekeyed & Repaired 




Topics of the Tmcn 

Continued from Pooe | 

2:15 in the morning, he in- 
vestigated and discovered a 
broken windowlight adjacent 
to the front door 

Police said that a foot- 
square window light next to 
the door frame had been 
broken and an apparent at- 
tempt made to reach in and 
unlock the door. 

APRIL ANNUAL READIED 

At NJNPI. The designer Bill 
Blass will present his fashions 
in person at the April Annual 
next Tuesday The event will 
be held from 10 to 3 at the 
Institute's Smalley Hall, 
Skillman 

Mrs. Martin T. Mobach, 97 
Hardy Drive, will accept 
$12 50 deductible contributions 
made out to the Association of 
NJNPI for each ticket. Tables 
for four are available, and 
those wishing to be seated 
together should enclose the 
four checks along with a self- 
addressed stamped envelope 

In addition to the luncheon 

and the fashion show, the there will be art work from will speak at Princeton Chamber has members who 

April Annual features a tent areaartistsatTheGallery. University on "Wooing the live and work in 14 com- 

which houses handmade Earth," the theme of his new 

specialties and collectibles book on Tuesday at 8 in 10 

Among the booths are the FLEA MARKET SATURDAY Mc Cosh Hall The lecture is in 

baked goods assembled by the At Shopping Center. The commemoration of the 10th 

Friendship Club and Mrs Princeton Shopping Center anniversary of Earth Day. 
Emma Epps; Act lis array of will hold its fifth annual Super a professor emeritus at 

top clothes in top condition; Garage Sale - Flea Market on Rockefeller University, Mr. 



THE 
DISCOUNT CtNTER 

KORVETTESHPT CTR 
Trenton 392-2300 

Carpeting — Ce»amn, Tite 



VILLAGE 

Palat * Wallpaper 

Village Shoppw Rt 206 

Itockf Hill ••21-7120 

Dlacounf Price* Everyday/ 



5 




Benedict M. Rider 

Antique and Fine Furniture 

Restored & Refinished 

ReglueingS Repairing 

Hand Stripping 

Caning • Rushing 

B.orol 75 Main St. (Rt. 27)* Ilng-lon 

924-0147 

PICI UP AND DELIVERY SERVICE 



DOOR PRIZE: April Annual Committee members (from left) Mrs. Robert J. Sim- 
pkins Jr. and Mrs. D. Gordon Strickland accept a watercolor entitled "Daisies" 
from Mrs. James Swartz as part of a collection of unique items that have been 
donated as door prizes for the April 22 benefit for the Association, New Jersey 
Neuro-Psychiatric Institute. <»«».,. susso,*™ 



munities throughout the area 
and provides many services, 
including a group insurance 
program, business meetings 
and seminars, affirmative 
legislative leadership, an 
Industrial Directory and 



the White elephant, which has the Mall this Saturday from 10 Dubos has been concerned many more Those wishing to 
been described as "walking nil 5 The rain date is Satur- w ,(h the effects that en- 
through a wedding display of day. April 26 vironmental forces 
silver, crystal, china, linens people from New Jersey physieochemical, biological 
and jewelry." communities as well as from an( j soc ial - exert on human 

The residents of NJNPI Pennsylvania and New York ];f e During the past decade, 
have an especially bountiful will display the contents of ^ nas become increasingly 
booth this year as a result of their cellars and attics in involved in theoretical and 
an expanded crafts program hopes of accomplishing their practical problems bearing on 
Along with handwoven rugs, spring cleaning all at one environmental quality and on 
there will be large-pocket time In addition to more than tne future of technological 
aprons and beach totes which 100 participants. Center societies 
unroll to sun-exercise mats merchants will also offer The lecture is sponsored by 
Patio dinnerware caddies, to tables of sale merchandise in t b e woodrow Wilson School, 
carry all outdoor dining front of their stores to the the Stony Brook-Millstone 
necessities in one trip, and browsing and buying crowd, watersheds Association Inc 
small wooden crates to hold which numbered an estimated an0 - t he N J Conservation 
gifts of fruit or flowers will 10,000 last year. Foundation. 

also be available. This is a community day as 

well, with several senior meeting SCHEDULED 

The Contemporary Garden citizens groups and women s chamber's Spon- 

Club will have a display of dubs participating in the sale sorshiD Me mbers of all 
outdoor arrangements and As an added attraction, a fully b °" m ' p - a? d Dro fessiona 
bedding plants and Phyllis equipped .980 Mustang, the £™ « d pr ofessiona. 
Hamel's Spring Splash will Princeton Fete's raffle car, PririCe t n Junction- 
feature items for pool and will be on display Plainsboro area are invited to 
patio Other boutiques include Lunch and refreshments are intnrma i ,.,*.„,,.;,,„ at West 
W.w, ; with it. handmade one- available at the Center's ^^"sSf' ™.nk ?n 
of-a-kind separates for the many eating places, and there Wednesday, April 23, from 
summer, the Piggy Bank, is always plenty of free n fi-in 
with gift items, and Alice Hall parking, 4 he chamber of Commerce 
Gifts specializes in per- of the Princeton Area is 
sonalized items BIOLOGIST TO SPEAK sponsoring the affair to foster 

Lawrenceville Tennis Shop M Woodrow wilson Schoo , commurii B ca tion among the 
will also be represented, and M j croD i logist Rene Dubos businesses there The 



attend should call the 
Chamber Office at 921-7676. 

CAR IS DAMAGED 

By Vandals. The car of a 

Leigh Avenue resident was 
damaged last week while it 
was parked overnight on Race 
Street. 

The owner told police that 
upon returning to his car, he 
discovered both wipers bent, 
the rear view mirror broken 
and the gas flap forced for- 
ward, causing some body 
damage. 




oreoer 



Susan Stember 

photographer 

609-737-2380 





1 DAY ONLY 

SUPER 

SKIERS 

SALE 



Brand New Skis 

710 & 610 



Rental Boots 
$20 - S40 



Solomon 222 
Roseignol 

Challenger 



1/2 Off 

Orig. Price 



Rental Skis 
$25 - $85 

With 4 Without Bindings 



All Ski 
Clothing 



1/2 Off 

Orig. Price 



Bedminster Saturday April 10 Rocky Hill Sunday April 20 

10am - 5pm 



All Quantities Limited 



COMFORTABLE 
SPORTSWEAR 

for the 

warm weather 

ahead 




all part of 

the 

LANDAU LOOK! 



at 
LANDAV 




f LANDAU J 



L 



"Our 25th year in Princeton" 






Mrs Onassls One Here 

Jacqueline Kennedy 
Onassis will be in Prince- 
ion (his Sunday at a fund- 
raising noon buffet for 
Senator Edward F Ken- 
nedy The event, with a 
ticket price of $125, will be 
held at a private home on 
Province Line Road 

The speaker will be 
Arthur Schlesinger Jr., 
who will talk about the 
presidency Those who 
would like to attend are 
asked to call Tim Hull. 
Senator Kennedys fund- 
raising chairman in New 
Jersey, at 201-964-3800 

Senator Kennedy himself 
may speak on the Prince- 
ton University campus 
early in May. before the 
June 3 New Jersey 
primary, according to the 
Senator's campaign co- 
ordinator on the University 
campus 



TOWNHOtSESON AGENDA 
Township Zoning Board. 
Plans of developer Benedict 
Yedlin to construct 16 town- 
shouses in five clusters on 9 1 
acres of land off Ml. Lucas 
Road arc again on the agenda 
for the Township Zoning 
Board The board will meet 
next Wednesday, April 23, at 
7:30 in Township Hall. 

Mr Yedlin's project was on 
last month's agenda, but there 
was not time to complete the 
presentation He needs con- 
ditional use permission 
because units such as these 
are not at present allowed 
under the Township zoning 
ordinance. 

ANTI-NUKE FORCES JOIN 
For Washington Rally. 
Available seats are rapidly 
filling on buses chartered 
from Princeton to Washington 
for a national rally on April 26. 
The rally is a repeat of last 
year's demonstration which 
drew 125,000 alternative 
energy advocates from across 
the U.S. Many Mercer County 
residents are joining with 
Mercer SEA. (Safe Energy 
Alternatives) Alliance and 
Princeton University Energy 
Task Force in making the trip 
to Washington to call for an 
end to nuclear power 

Buses will depart Princeton 
at 7 and will return in the 
evening. Cost of round-trip 
transportation has been set at 
$10 per person, with prior 
payment required For in- 
formation and reservations 
call 587-9196, 466-1596 or 921- 
3058 

APPLICANTS SOUGHT 
For Nursing Scholarship. 

The Business and Professional 
Women's Club is now ac- 
cepting applications for the 
Louise Maas Nursing 
Scholarship award. This $350 
scholarship in honor of the late 
Louise Maas, a former 
member of the club, is 
awarded annually to a student 
in a Princeton area school who 
is planning to pursue a career 
as a registered or practical 
nurse 

Application blanks and 
guidelines are available from 
the guidance offices of 
Princeton Regional High, 
West Windsor-Plainsboro 
Regional and Montgomery 
High schools. Students at- . 
tending private schools in the 
area may obtain application 
blanks from Mrs Austin B 
Macauley, 188 North Harrison 
Street The application 
deadline is April 28. 

TOWNSPEOPLE TO MEET 
Thursday At Library. 
April's Townspeople 
gathering will take place 
Thursday at 3:15 at the 
Princeton Public Library, in 
the meeting room on the 
second floor 

The theme of this month's 
meeting will be Matthews 
Construction Company, 
organized by William R. 
Matthews in 1902 Many 



University and University 
affiliated buildings con- 
structed after that time were 
the work of Matthews Con- 
struction, including Green 
Hall, Baker Rink, the Infir- 
mary, the Graduate School, 
the Chapel, the Princeton and 
Nassau inns and the 
Playhouse Matthews also 
built many private homes in 
the area 

Anyone who has worked for 
Matthews, who has lived in 
one of the houses the firm 
built, who may have relevant 
photographs, letters or 
newspaper clippings, or who is 
interested in the company and 
its influence on Princeton is 
urged toattend 

Townspeople, sponsored 
jointly by the Princeton 
History Project and the 
Library, is now in its sixth 



season Each session is 
recorded, and often the in- 
formation contained on these 
tapes is transcribed and 
edited for publication in the 
Project's newspaper. 
The Princeton Recollector " 

23 BIRTHS LISTED 

By Medical Center. In the 
week ending April 4, there 
were 13 girls and 10 boys born 
at the Medical Center at 
Princeton. 

Daughters were born to 
John and Barbara Scheese. 
320 Sked Street, Pennington 
Christopher and Sharon 
Eldridge, 157 North Main 
Street, Hightstown. both on 
March 29; Larry and Jeanne 
Blaker, Manlove Avenue, 
Apartment C, Hightstown; 
Donald and Carolyn Enkson, 



YOUNG PEOPLES CALENDAR 

TOWN TOPICS welcomes listings ol special events and activities 
lor young people mat are taking place wrthm the area lor inclusion ,n 
this calendar InlormaVon should include the dale, lime ■ P^eano 
whether or not there is a lee Items should reach TOWN roTO-a. « 
Mercer Street, by Monday noon 

Friday. April 18: 330 p.m.: Workshop on the History of 
Streets, led by Anne O'Neill; Princeton Public Library For 
ages 9 and up. registration requested. 

Saturday. April 19: 11 a.m.: Junior Museum Break Talk. 
"Drums." John Burkhalter, Museum Docent: Princeton 
Art Museum. 

Wednesday. April 23: M p.m .: Marble Workshop: The 
Children's Museum at Bainbridge House. 

3:30 pm Films for children ages 6 and up. "The White 
Heron" and "The Isle of Joy" ; Public Library. 

Thursday. April 24: 3:30 p.m.: Films for Pre-School 
children, "Puss in Boots" and "Shout It Out Alphabet "; 
Princeton Public Library. 



Closed til July 

TERHUNE 
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certificates. 


Interest on 30 month investment certificates is com- 
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$10,000 minimum Effective Apr. 1 7 thru Apr. 23 


$500 minimum Effective April 1 thru April 30 , 1 980 


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I0 West High Street 
Somerville. Nl 08876 

201,722-0600 



Route Twenty-Two 
Whitehouse, Nl 08888 
(201)534-4037 



93 South Finley Avenue 
Boshing Ridge. Nl 07920 
(201)766-1976 



180 Nassau Street 
Princeton, Nl 08540 
(609)924-8434 



Member rDIC 



FORER PHARMACY 

1 60 Wither* poon St 

Pharmaceuticals 
Orthopedic Supplies 

921-7287 



ONION SETS 
50C per pound 

Open every day 9-6 

PrterHan'a 

ROUTE 206 

Between Lawrenceville 

& Pnncelon 



Princeton Record Exchange 

Records New & Used 
Bought, sold and Traded 




(809)921-0881 20NamuSL 



PRINCETON DECORATING 
SHOP 



PE»S, 



H5 Palmer SqW 
924-1670 



Participants for 'Celebrate Princeton' Party 
Are Being Sought to Assist in Variety of Ways 

Musicians! Food sellers' building, next to the Garden bu '» - perhaps u was Early 

Singers! Dancers! Anything- Theatre) and she'll teach you Split Level in 1954 - and when 

elsers! Sign up now to par- some marble games You "can lne additions were added 

ticipate Saturday. May 3 in also see the collections of old p ' ck U P lne leaflet at Bain- 

the Art People "Celebrate marbles assembled by Helen bridge House on May 3 

Princeton" Party Meyner and Lisey Good. If you have a picture of your 

You may pick up your ap- nouse from man y W^ts back. 

plication form at the Public Was your house moved from y° u ma y have it copied by the 

Library, the Chamber of somewhere else, to where it is "Celebrate Princeton'' 

Commerce. 44 Nassau, or on now? If so. notify Rick camera on May 3. 

the Princeton University Endersby at "The Princeton 

campus in 315 West College Recollector" office in Bain- Because "Celebrate 

You must have an application bridge House Cardboard Princeton" includes neigh- 

toparticipate plaques will be placed on borhoods as well as houses. 

houses around town that have lhe Art People people are 

May 3 isn't as far away as been moved, and you wouldn't going to have neighborhood P 

you think, and prologues to want yours to be left out On banners hanging in the 

"Celebrate Princeton" are May 3. there will be a list of Central Business District on 

already on the program these houses, and you can "Celebrate Princeton" day. 

ThisFridayat3:30, students walk around town and see Karelia, the shop at 20 

in fourth through sixth grades them Nassau, has donated the 

are invited to the Public But "Celebrate Princeton" fabric, and "neighborhoods" 

Library to make posters about is an all-ages event If your are making the banners. In 

the history of Princeton's knees are too creaky for lhe Herrontown Road area, 

streets - how did they get marbles, you can go on a tour 'be chief banner-maker is 

their names? what do the of the town's architecture, Caren Sturges; Riverside 

names mean? what did your either in a hayrick or a 

street use to look like? Posters decorated pick-up truck 

will be exhibited in store Architects have been invited 
to be tour guides. 




$Rf= m 



-K% 



windows around town. Anne 
O'Neill is in charge. The 
library would like to have you 
register beforehand. 
Wednesday, April 23 from 3 



Rachel Grey and Maxine 
Farmer; Queenston Common, 
Anne O'Neil. Queenston, Ann 
Brower ; Edgerstoune, Jane 
Silverman and Susie 
Trowbridge; Stuart Hill. 
Paula Chow; Olden Farm, 



SPRING RIOT! 



About Your House. Pre- 
teens who want to learn "how 

to trace our house." may learn Gail Vielbeg Any volunteers 
to 4, you'll learn how to make from a leaflet of instructions Banners will brighten the 

clay marbles from Martha prepared by Nancy Robbins uptown, and so will the white 

It shows you how to make a azeleas, from Obal's Garden 

"house log," i no, not a log Market They're offered at a 

house) to frame for your reduced price to merchants, 

frame house, telling who has so that shop-keepers can 

lived in your house and for "celebrate Princeton" in their 
how long, when the house was 



Wright at Bainbridge House 
f that's the Historical Society 



Indian Gauze shirts 
(Reg. '6.95) J 2 95 
Close Out Styles 

(Reg. '12") »2 95 
New Spring Blouses 

and Tops (values '9-'1 6) 
Jg95 »-|2 85 

I CHESS & BACKGAMMON 
I 20% Off List 

New: Beads & Chopsticks for the Hair 




own doorways. 



Topics of the Town 

Continued from Pag* 8 

26 Elm Drive. East Windsor 
both on March 31; 



40% OFF ALL SILVER JEWELRY 



Wrap Around Skirts (Reg. 13») $ 6 95 
FAR AWAY PLACES IMPORTS 

Rt. 206N (by Grand Union) • Princeton 
Princeton North Shopping Center 
■MM » i | 924-4191 



2 



EXXS 



Court, Mercerville, April 4. 

Sons were born to Angelo 
and Jacqueline Yecone. RD 4, 
Box 542; Gary and Joanne 
Busenshut, 1 Lincoln Place, 
North Brunswick. Roger and 
Also to Michael and Marilun Nancy Amidon, 751 Village 
Ticktin, 33 Farm Lane, Road We st, Lawrence, all on 
Roosevelt; Clifford and March 29; Thomas and Gay 
Marion Gevaras, 482 School McKelvey, 41 Princeton Arms 
House Road, Jamesburg; South, East Windsor, March 
Wallace and Margaret 30; Richard and Joan 
Michalchuk, 168 OldCranbury DeLucia, 60 Merrit Drive, 
Road, Cranbury, Alvin and Lawrenceville, March 31; 
Aidee Pearman. IB Magie Also to Richard and 
Apartments. Faculty Road, Maureen Carr, 70 Maple 
all on April 1; Robert and Stream Road, East Windsor, 
Christine Kennedy, 31 April 1 ; Arthur and Marcy 
Greenbrier Row; Stephen and Kleiner. 3 Woodbury Road, 
Lisa Leach, 42-05 Fox Run Trenton; William and Bar- 
Drive, Plainsboro; William bara Rickett, Northgate 
and Dorothy Meighan. 18 Apartments 113E, Cranbury. 
Sycamore Way. Hamilton both on April 2; Richard and 
Square, all on April 3; Judith Patancella, 5 Winnipes 

Also to James and Irene Lane. Lawrenceville; and 
Hluchy, P.O. Box 104, Peter and Elsa Soderberg, 
Clarksburg. April 3; Jeffrey 4271 Province Line Road, both 
and Susan Rosenthal, 8 Tigers on April 4. 



Have Flowers this 
early every Spring 




Directions 

from Princeton: South on 
Rt. 206 to Carter Road, 
turn right, located 1 Va mi. 
on left. 

Hours: Mon-Sat 9-5:30 
Sunday 10-4 



Visit us to select from our extensive 
inventory of early blooming perennials 
which include: 

Candytuft 
Mountain Pinks 
Forget Me IMots 
Bleeding Heart 
Pansies & Primroses 
Bluebells & Violas 



Kale's 

KALES NURSERY 8, LANDSCAPE SERVICE 
133 CARTER RD • PRINCETON • NJ 08540 



BUYS BEER FOR YOUTHS 
Trenton Man Charged. A 
Trenton resident. David Hill, 
33. was charged by Borough 
police with purchasing 
alcoholic beverages for 
minors, following his arrest 
Friday at the bus stop on 
Palmer Square. 

During processing at 
headquarters. Hill was also 
charged with possession of 
less than 25 grams of 
marijuana. He was later 
turned over to the Mercer 
County Sheriff's Office which 
has a warrant for his arrest. 
He is scheduled to appear in 
Borough court May 7. 

Lt John J Bellow had 
earlier noticed four juveniles 
in possession of alcohol at 
Stockton Street and 
Monument Drive near 
Borough Hall The juveniles, 
all Hun School students, had 
three six-packs of beer and a 
bottle of Jack Daniels in their 
possession, police said. 

A check by police revealed 
that they had approached a 
person in front of a liquor 
store to make the purchase for 
them Ptl Randy Sutton with 
the aid of one of the youths 
identified the purchaser and 
Hill was arrested shortly 
afterwards. 

Thestudents will becharged 

by the Borough juvenile of- 

. . 

SOMETHING Old Or new fO Sell? Trv « 
Town Topics Classified Call 924 2100 



Fragrant, tastey and 

so satisfying. ..our 

BACON CHEESE BREAD 



w* 



VILLAGE BAKERY 

2 Gordon Ave. 896-0036 Lawr»nc«vtM« J? 
v its best to order ahead Isfe*'.! * 



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Recommended Wine Values 



FOR YOUR TABLE 

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1976 Muscadet 
Chateau de Goelane 
1976 Bordeaux Blanc 



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$4.19 
4.19 



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Community tiwws 

23 Witherspoon St.'Princeton 
924-0750 or 924-0758 

Open Monday-Saturday 9 a.m. -9:30 p.m. 




TfjtffCff 



<8tf 



Lose 10 Pounds 
in 4 Weeks 

Different Plan Weekly 

Printed on Decorative 

Placemats 

Our Gift to You 



$3.00 INFLATION FIGHTER : 

Save S3. 00 with this Coupon when you register * 
or reregister. , 

Oil*, eiplrea May Sth , 



OPEN HOUSE: April 14-26 

For More Information Call (609) 799-1 863 

PRINCETON UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 

Nassau & Vandeventer 

Tuesday 7:00 p.m. 




s Volunteers Work to Eradicate Gypsy Moths 
§ At Institute— Help Is Needed This Weekend 

* The Institute Woods rang Danger to the Woods. Mr. out again this coming 
Z last Saturday and Sunday with Tuttle felt that if this in- weekend 
E the unprecedented sound of testation were not controlled, A headquarters was set up 
< blunt knife knocking against the woods, which serve as a at an intersection of the two 
>" aluminum can as some 30 wildlife sanctuary and nature main paths through Uie woods 
S volunteers scraped gypsy reserve enjoyed by many in where volunteers were 
§ moth egg cases off the trees the Princeton community, assembled into teams ana 
g This remarkable project wou |d be "savagely scarred" assigned strips of woods to 
S was organized by Preston „ y eruptions of gypsy moth cover staked out by string 

* Tuttle and his wife, Stanworth | arvae this summer and in The staking was done by the 
j Drive residents, in an attempt summers to follow. The gypsy fastitutc grounds staff under 
z . to avert serious damage to the mol h has no native predators the direction of Agillio 
g woods by gvpsy moths this and therefore multiplies in Ranallo Ladder teams were 
£ summer Up to now, gypsy frightening numbers, the formed to collect eggs above 
S moth activity has largely been i^vae denuding thousands of normal reach, and poles witn 
| concentrated in the northwest wo oded acres each year sponges bound to their ends 
£ area of the Township, but this The high visible egg masses were used to saturate egg 
<f is the first year that a critical re semble a piece of dingy masses with a mixture of 
5; infestation has been noticed in chamois about the size of a creosote and turpentine, 
o the Institute Woods. man's thumbnail and are 
2 deposited on tree trunks, ]n the two-day period, the 30 

15 1\ "ii b ?ir, l S l m TA <*P« iall 5' lh <* e L wni * °?, k volunteers combed some 37 
2 while Mr. Tuttle, who has had E gg collection, Mr Tuttle am , s and c0 | |ected 3,149 egg 
a history of successful bird- feels, is the only method which masscs Thjs js pcrhaps one 
reanngs, was raising a female ^res decisive reduction of , er of the arca ,„ be 

northern oriole who had fallen the gypsy molh population ? overed Mr. Tuttle says 
out of her nest At the end of Sprayin g . whether by Sevin c „ , and fruit Julces 
July, he began the process of whlch is , oxic , bees and were avaNab | e dunng J br eak 
integrating her into the nock olher insccls or by the ,, and tw0 por t ab le 

of orioles in the Institute preferable Dipel -leaves a iv|CS werc se( s comforl 
Woods before the fall high percentage of the larvae , la [ jons 
migration In the course of unlouch ed. ' Tnere is one more weekend 

daily trips to the woods , ex _ 

becoming acSd e Mr. Tuttle submitted a pected to take place, and Mr 

noUcTd gypsy moth egg proposal to the Institute Tuttle urges all who love the ^AA< 

nTasseTon a large^umber of suggesting that systematic Institute Woods - joggers.^ 

masses on a large number ^^ ^ Mection J becarried strollers and birders - to come 

He alerted Allen Howe, in out before hatching begins on to their aid. Egg collecting 
charge of the physical plant at or about April 21 At that time begins at 8:30 and continues 
the Institute, and also the larvae move up the tree all day_ Participants should 
discussed the problem with and cast themselves off on the bring their lunches and wear, 
state entomologists. In the wind, further spreading the jeans, long sleeved shirts as a 
eastern portion of the woods, potential damage. The protection against poison ivy, , 
the infestation approached 250 Institute agreed to this and boots or old I sneakers . • 
egg masses per acre, a density proposal, and a search and Meet at the end of Olden; 
considered critical' by state destroy operation was Avenue. | 

standards initiated and will be carried Barbara Johnson , 




The Finest Prime 

Meats in the Area 

Are Available Here!! 



Corn Fed Beef - Milk Fed Veal 

Spring Lamb - Young Tender Pork 

Smoked Hams - Fresh Ground Beef 

Fresh Poultry - Canned Hams 

Dlicov.r Our World of Import-d and Domestic Cheoses. 

All our meet is cut to order, so please call 
your order in at least three h ours in advance. 



Come In and Check Our Daily 
Unadvertised Specials 



TOTO'S MARKET 

«• . onaftMJrMf 



74 Witherapoon St. Princeton 



609-924-0768 



_H„ u „:Mon.6T u «.8,mto5:30pm:Th„^ 6 Fn. 8.mto6:30 P m: W«.. 6S.1 -S.mt 

" Th» Rnwt In Food For Your Tabta Sines 1912I" 



i 



PROGRAMS PLANNED 

For YWCA Week. "It Takes 

All Kinds" is the theme of 

national YWCA week April 21 

through 23. 

The Princeton YWCA, along 
with the YWCA of the USA and 
80 other countries around the 
world, will celebrate the 12th 
decade of the YWCA this year. 
Two programs at the Prin- 
ceton YWCA that week are of 
particular interest, plus a 
special Volunteer Ap- 
preciation Luncheon by in- 
vitation for those volunteers 
who have served the 
organization during the past 
year. All will be held at the 
YM-YWCA building on Paul 
Robeson Place 

In keeping with the theme of 
diversity in its membership, 
its actions, its ideas and 
programs, the YWCA is of- 
fering Understanding Group 
Process, a course beginning 
Wednesday, April 23, that 
teaches skills for working 
together effectively. 
Highlighting one of the 1979-82 
YWCA national convention 
goals, "A New Understanding 
of the Family" will be held 
Tuesday. This seminar will 
focus on the mobile family of 
today, how to keep it together, 
and how to approach problems 
that threaten to break it up. 

The Volunteer Appreciation 
Luncheon will be held Friday, 
April 25 at noon at the YM- 
YWCA building. 

Annually, about 450 
volunteers help paid staff 
administrate the programs for 
the 8,000 YWCA members 
from the 13 communities 
making up the Princeton 
United Way Area Invitations 
for this event have been 
mailed to volunteers 

DAFFODILS ON VIEW 

At 7th annual Show. Thirty- 
nine classes and collections 



will make up the New Jersey 
Daffodil Show to be held 
Saturday, April 26, from 1-8 at 
Pierce Hall, Trinity Church, 
33 Mercer Street. 

Each of the 12 divisions of 
the Royal Horticultural 
Society system of 

classification will be 
represented. Five other 
horticultural classes and five 
classes in artistic design will 
be on display. 

Interested exhibitors may 
obtain schedules and entry 
cards from Mrs. John C. 
Diclhenn, 50 Allison Road. 
Entries will be accepted from 
7-9 Friday, April 25, and from 
8:30 to 10 on Saturday, April 
26. All amateur growers are 
eligible to enter. 

Featured at the show will be 
an exhibit of books on daf 
fodils, and information on 
exhibiting (picking the right 
or wrong flower). There will 
be also a display of Herbarium 
Sheets done by members of 
the Morristown, Short Hills, 
Princeton and Plainfield 
Garden Cubs. 

TWO FILMS PLANNED 
By league For Peace. The 

film, "Paul Jacobs and the 
Nuclear Gang," will be shown 
on Monday, April 21 at 8 at 10 
Birchwood Court, Princeton 
Junction. The showing is 
sponsored by the Princeton 
Area Branch of the Women's 
International League for 
Peace and Freedom. 



This is the first in a series of 
films relating to questions of 
militarism and social justice. 
The second film, "War 
Without Winners," will be 
seen on Monday, May 12. After 
each showing, guests are 
invited to stay for an informal 
discussion. 

For additional information 
and directions, call 799-0503. . 



REPUBLICANS TO MEET 
For County Convention. 

Republican county committee 
members from Mercer County 
will vote for their presidential 
preference at the annual 
Republican Committee 
convention Thursday at the 
Princeton Country Club, 1 
Wheeler Way, West Windsor. 
County Chairman Kenneth 
Zauber has announced that 
ballot position for 

Congressional, Freeholder 
and County Clerk candidates 
will be determined by the vote 
of the County Committee 
members 

Voting is limited to mem- 
bers of the county committee 
but interested residents of 
Mercer County are welcome 
to attend, convention co- 
chairmen Jeanette Flickinger 
and Diane Rogers said. 
Republican candidates 
seeking to run in the June 3rd 
Primary Election will address 
the convention or be 
represented by surrogate 
speakers. 



SUPER 

GARAGE SALE 




natural shoulder clothing since 1 928 
visa, master charge #24 -(/4S7 american express 



RECORDS ETC 

MONTGOMERY CENTER, ROCKY HILL, N.J. 609-924-8688 




this Saturday, April 19th 

(Rain Date — April 26) 

from 10-5 at the 

PRINCETON 
SHOPPING CENTER 

Harrison Street 

Come one, Come all 
to the largest garage sale 
ever to take place! 



Over 100 tables of 

treasures, collectibles and 

authentic junque! 



ALSO 

The merchants of 

Princeton Shopping Center 

are offering their own 

fantastic sales on tables 

right in front of the stores. 



Lots of Free Parking 



SENIOR ACTIVITIES CALENDAR 

Information Provided by Senior Resource Center 
Sprvce Circle. 924-7108 

Thursday, April 17: 10 am: Senior Ceramics. 
Redding Circle 

1 p.m. : MCCC Art History Course; Spruce Circle 

No Hilda's Workshop; Spruce Circle. 

For reservations for Saturday lunch at Spruce 
Circle, call F. Ruegg. 921-7928. 

Deadline for reservations for trip to Summit to see 
"The Odd Couple," 921 -1 686 Cost $1 4.75, including 
lunch. 

Friday, April 18: 11 am VIM exercise class. YM- 
YWCA. 

1 2:30 p.m.: YWCA Friday Club; YM-YWCA. 
Saturday, April 19: Noon: Lunch, sponsored by 
Melhodist Church; Spruce Circle 
Monday, April 21: 10 am: MCCC Short Stories 
Course; Jewish Center, 

10:30a m: Dance/Movement; Spruce Circle 
11am VIM exercise class; YM-YWCA 
No Hilda's Workshop, Spruce Circle, 

Tuesday, April 22: 10 a.m.: "Writing Your Roots"; 

Spruce Circle 

1 p.m.: Pottery; Redding Circle. 

7:30 pm : Bingo, with prizes and refreshments, 
everyone welcome, Spruce Circle 

No Hilda's Workshop, Spruce Circle- 
Wednesday, April 23: 10 a.m.: MCCC Short Stories 
Course; Jewish Center 

11 a.m.. VIM exercise class, YM-YWCA 
Thursday, April 24: 10 am: Senior Ceramics; 
Redding Circle 

1pm MCCC Art History Course. Spruce Circle. 

2 p.m.: AARP Meeting; YM-YWCA 
No Hilda's Workshop. 



One Zireaiure Throve 
4-6Hullish 

gilts batn access 
924-7254 




FRANKLIN PARK 
LIQUIDATORS 

3191 Rle 27 
FranfcHn Park. N J 

Buyrr-. lit i <im|il<-ti' -,fnrr--> 
.n»vwl„-M' in |fu USA 




LIKE TO BE A SPEAKER? These two Princeton 
volunteers in the Planned Parenthood Association are 
looking for other volunteers who would like to be 
trained to talk about Planned Parenthood to interested 
groups or organizations. Esther Abrams and Charles 
Young, shown here, are organizing a speakers bureau 
for the Association. Anyone interested is invited to 
call Mrs. Abrams at 924-3649, or Planned Paren- 
thood's Information and Education Department, 599- 
4881. 



Rl'NFORFl'N! 

In Pennington. The Fourth 
Annual Pennington Run-For- 
Fun will be held on Saturday, 
May 17, beginning at 10. There 
will be races of one and five 
miles which w ill start and 



finish at the Pennington 
School. 

The mile race will feature a 
guess-your-time event, with 
the winner the participant who 
comes closest to his predicted 
time. It will al so have ma ny 



different age groups to ac- 
comodate children as well as 
adults, Baseball hats will be 
given to all five mile runners, 
and mugs will be awarded as 
prizes in both the one and five 
mile events. 

The entry fee of $5 is tax 
deductible and benefits the 
Pennington School building 
fund. Registration on the day 
of the race will be $7. Contact 
Paul Leetsma at The Running 
Start on Chambers Street, 924- 
6259, for entries. 

SYMPOSIUM OFFERED 
On Pine Barrens. The New 

Jersey Folk Festival will 
sponsor a Folk Culture and 
Land Use Symposium 
Saturday, April 19, at the 
Douglass College campus, 
Rutgers University, The 
program will cover the 
traditions, customs and crafts 
of the Pine Barren com- 
munities, as well as land use 
plans for the area. 
The program is open to 



Princeton residents, 60 or 
older, who are interested in 
attending. Luncheon and 
transportation will be 
provided. To register or for 
further information, call the 
Princeton Recreation 
Department. 921-9480. 



TOWN TOPICS is delivered without 
charge to every home In Princeton 
Borough and Township and to part or 
all ol West Windsor. Lawrence, 
Hopewell. Montgomery. South Bruns 
wick and Franklin Townships and 
Grlggstown At all newsstands, In- 
cluding TOWN TOPICS' office, It costs 
3Scents 



heed /omeone to 

RGLYOfl? 






bedc 
and 



We're at your Beck and Call for 

driving (airports, city, malls). 

errands, caretaking (people, pets. 

plants, houses), shopping 

etc etc. etc (609)924-7651 



|—^H Tr« ASSISTANCE qROLip of 
LOll pRINt(TON^_ iflB I 

For inlormotion coll 1609) 9247651™ JnV k^ 



The Classic Boudoir Chair... 




Choose one from our collection, or let us order one in the fabric of your 
choice. Also available are matching headboards, bedspreads, and 
decorative pillows. 

Featured: #19 Chair 
From $1 58 



f/addau ^rnt 



eriorS 



162 Nassau Street 

Princeton, N.J. 

924-2561 



Garden Time Is Here 



5 



99 



&AME§ 



Garden Hoe 

Sharp-biaded hoe with 
wooden handle 



5 



99 



Aames 



Round Point Shovel 

Shovel has turned step, 
wooden handle. Ideal for 
gardening. 



5 



99 



14 Tooth Bow Rake 

Long-handle rake has strong 
teeth for fast, easy raking. 



4 



99 



Lawn Rake 



Fine quality rake. Flex- 
ible, yet sturdy tines for 
picking up grass, leaves, 
debris. 




&AMISS 



With This Ad, Expires Sunday, April 27 



URKEN'S 

"If We Don't Have It, You Dont Need It. " 
27 Witherspoon St. 924-3076 

Free Delivery 




8 



L 



Byways of Travel 




We are a personalized hotel-finding service 
to help our clients find those smaller, reasonable 
hotels within reach of major points of interest. 

We cover the German-speaking heartland of 

Europe and take on special assignments tailored to 

each client's specific travel requirements. 

Call us for an appointment to discuss your 

questions. Our representative will be in Europe 

in May to make your arrangements. (609) 924-1 899. 




J 



$125,000 IS GOAL 
Of Cancer Drive. The 

Mercer County Unit of the 
American Cancer Society has 
announced a goal of $125,000 
fonts 1980 Cancer Crusade 

Most of the funds will be 
dedicated to conquering 
cancer in Princeton aiid other 
Mercer County communities 
through programs of service, 
rehabilitation and counselling 
of cancer patients and their 
families, as well as through 
public and professional 
education programs designed 
to create a greater awareness 
of cancer and what can be 
done about it. 

In addition to soliciting 
contributions, volunteers 

Sffi^NI ta^eHng ITT^E SUNSHINE IN YOUR FUTURE? Find out at 
leaflets listing the health "Psychic Sunday" (April 20), sponsored by the 
safeguards that can be taken Mercer County Republican Women s Division. Gazing 
against cancer and thi into the crystal ball are (from left) Nancy Schluter. al 
various services available whose Pennington home the party will be held; 
through the American Cancer Division President Olane Rogers; and Psychic Sunday 

Society chairman Carol Tib betts. 

Last year $122,000 was — 7~T~. 7. ~~ ~ 

raised in Mercer County. Of Percent for administration The remaining 50 percent 
this 30 percent was allocated and the preparation of stayed in Mercer County 
to research projects seeking educational materials and where it provided educational 
cures and better means of programs The New Jersey programs for more than 32.000 
treating cancer The National Divison received 10 percent residents of Mercer County 

and service to 792 patients 
Ninety-four patients were 
visited after surgery by 
trained American Cancer 
Society volunteers. A cancer 
counselling program was 
begun to help cancer patients 
and their families cope with 
the emotional problems of 
cancer. 

Contributions to the 1980 
Cancer Crusade in Mercer 
County may be mailed to 88 
Lakedale Drive, Trenton, 



u ".tiling i-aiiLci . nit iiuiiuiiui 

Society also received 10 for similar purposes 



PRINCETON BANK 

Offers Smart Savers 
Two Money Saving, Money Making 

OPPORTl AITIES 



*ioo 


"10.000 


£> 2 YEAR SAVINGS CERTIFICATES 


O MONTH SAVINGS CERTIFICATES 


1 2.65% 

elective onnuoi vieio on Interest rate available 

-j ■* ^P-rt/ until April 30, 1980 

1 *^ /f| Ra,e crian 9 es monthly 

1 ■ I \3 /U $100 minimum deposit 


1 A 71 9o/ 

'"■" ' • ' " Interest rate effective 

effective onnuoi yteia on April 1 7 through 
4 *Y P JA*/ April 23. 1980 
1 J l/IUy/ Rate changes weekly 
1 J«^"f# /0 $10,000 minimum deposit 



• Both give you Princeton Bank's maximum interest 

• Both give you the safest investment opportunity at our highest rate 

• Both are insured and guaranteed 

• Both are available today at Princeton Bank 

Federal regulations require substantial penotty for eafty withdrawal Deposits insured to $100,000 



PRINCETON BANK 



Mercer County PRINCETON BOROUGH - PRINCETON TOWNSHIP (2) - HOPEWELL BOROUGH - HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP 
EAST WINDSOR TOWNSHIP - LAWRENCE TOWNSHIP - MERCERVIILE - Call 609-924-5400 
Middlesex County AVENEL - COLONIA - FORDS - WOODBRIDGE - Call 201-634-7300 
PRINCETON BANK AND TRUST COMPANY - Member HORIZON Bancorp - Member FDIC 



SERVICE AUCTION SET 
By West Windsor Boosters. 

The West Windsor - Plain- 
sboro High School Athletic 
Booster Club will hold a 
Service Auction on Saturday, 
April 26, at 7 at the high 
school. A number of items 
have been donated ranging 
from landscaping to 
assistance in making a will. 
Refreshments will be served. 

The Booster Club annually 
raises funds for athletic 
happenings not covered by the 
school budget. These include 
the senior sports banquets and 
scholarships and awards. 

It also has provided a' 
variety of gifts to the athletic 
program from internally 
generated funds Some past 
gifts were the football 
scoreboard and the diving 
board for competitive meets. 

Continued support from the 
West Windsor-Plainsboro 
community is sought. For 
further information call Larry 
Arendas, president, or Walter 
and Dixie Curtice, 734-2230 



WORKSHOP PLANNED 
In Healing Power of 
Families. Dr. Harold Wise, 
Associate Professor at the 
Albert Einstein College of 
Medicine, New York, will be 
the speaker during a 
workshop sponsored by 
Trinity Counseling Service 
and called "Therapeutic 
Family Reunions - The 
(Extended) Family System as 
a Resource in the Healing 
Process." This workshop is 
intended to bring information 
about non-typical methods of 
treating severe illness to 
therapists, physicians and 
other mental health 
professionals who want to 
learn more about the so-called 
"miracle cures." 

The workshop will take 
place Friday from 9:30-4 at 
the Unitarian Church, Cherry 
Hill and State Roads Fee is 
$40 and buffet lunch is in- 
cluded For further in- 
formation, call 924-0060. 

WANT EXTRA INCOME? A temporary 
or part lime lob may be the answer 
Read the Help Warned ads 



this Issue 
oi TOWN TOPICS lor a varied selection 
01 opportunities open to you. 




lAvJiiteitH 



Supermarket 



"For frttndly Service. Quality »nd Value 

172 NASSAU ST., PRINCETON 



STORE HOURS Moa l u es Wed & Sal Bamtiidc 



US DA Choice Beel Boneless 

Top Round $ *f> 1 9 
Roast H) e£ 

U.S.DA Choice Beel rr^r^ 

J0+. ■ ■ US DA 

Chuck Jam $189 

ROOST Boneless lb 



1 



U S DA Choice Beet Boneless 

Rump ^ba[ $029 



Roast ( g^, b 

U.S.DA Choice Beel 

Shoulder $*> 39 



Steak 



Boneless lb 



U.S.DA Choice Boneless Beel Shoulder For 

London $149 
Broil f&s^Z^ 

U.S.DA Choice Beef 



U.S.DA Choice Beef Boneless Round 

Sirloin Tip $159 



Steak 



Round For 
Swissing j§ 



U.S.DA. Choice Beef Boneless 



$ O 59 Top Round $ A 69 



Fresh Gov't Insp. __. 

Chicken Legs wnhTht 9 hs t 79 

Fresh Govt Inspected Boneless Skinless Bieosi ^o< c «. aa 

Chicken Cutlets ib s l" 



STeOK (micE) lb iVi 

Hot or Sweet S129 

Pork Sausage iMuonsM. tb I 

Fresh GoVl Inspected With Ribs S1 19 

Chicken Breast ib.l 






U.S.D.A. Choice v 

Boneless 
Beef Roasts 



US DA Choice 
Beet Boneless 



i Should 
• Chuck 
. Bottom Round 



Frozen Chopped Shaped ft Formed Pom lyme Ci 

Plain Veal Patties 

Frozen Chopped, Shape & Formed Pom Tyme 

Breaded Veal Patties 

Natallna's 7" Round 

Fresh Cheese Pizza 

Frozen Skinned ft Oeveined Vacuum Pack 

Sliced Beef Liver 

Hlllshlre Form Mild or Hot 

Sausage Smoked Linked 

Hlllshife Farm Smoked 

Beef Sausage 

By the Piece Braunschweiqer 

Kahn's Llverwurst 

Foodtown Boneless Smoked Water Added 

Pork Shoulder Butt 




Sirloin Tip 
Roast 



" $149 

ib I 

$149 

ib I 



3 m $109 

pkg I 



U.S.DA Grade A 1 Rich's 

Fresh Turkey Parts \ 
b 79* LoV I Jtt i 



B 89* 
b $ l" 
,b*2 09 
b99 e 
,b $ l 49 



Fresh 

Fillet of Flounder 

Fresh 



$999 



S029 
$429 



Scrod Fillet New Bedford Ib 

Fresh j« 

COd Fillet New Bedtoid lb 4. 
Fresh $199 

Codfish Steak hmmm ib I 

Fresh $199 

c Pan Ready Sea Trout ib I 



FROZEN FOOD SAVINGS 



A Great Source of Vitamin C 

Foodtown 
Orange Juice 

12 OZ. *J%^ 

can *tm m 



Nibtets Com. Medum Sweet Peas. Bnjssei Sp'ou's 



wnite com or leSoeur Peos 
Vegetables Green Giant 

Cut 

Foodtown Corn 

Foodtown 

Baby Lima Beans 

Stouffer Sausage or Pepperonl 

French Bread Pizza 

Country 

Ore-Ida Dinner Fries 

Seneca 

Apple Juice 

Chocolate 

Rich's Eclairs 

Potatoes 

Birds Eye Tiny Taters 

Crinkle Cut 

Birds Eye Potatoes 

Just Fill and Bake 

Pie Shells Mrs. Smiths 

Regular Quarters 

Margarine Fieischmann's 



16 oz /LAC 

bag OTf 

24 oz ZAt 

bag OTf 

'^49* 

Pkg. I 

bag #Tf 

12 oz 
can 

8 02 Q EC 

pkg OS 

,6oi ^O* 



89* 



,89* 



pkg 
21b. 
bag 

lOoiCAC 
pkg w» 

lb AA( 
pkg Tf Tf 



DAIRY SAVINGS 



Regular or law Fat 

Friendship 
Cottage Cheese 

». - ^* 

cup 



79 



Foodtown 

Orange Juice 

Assorted Flavors 

Friendship Yogurt 

Sliced 

Amer. Singles Borden 

Plain 

Columbo Yogurt 

Great with Fresh Fruit 
SOUr Cream Foodtown 

Hall Sour 

Batampte Pickles 

Kratt Cracker Barrel Cheese Stix |Qol $|gg 

Extra Sharp Cheddar p»° 

Regular Quarters Mazoia 

Corn Oil Margarine 

Refreshing ; 

Fruit Punch Minute Maid 

Assorted Varieties Spiced 

Rondele Cheese 



-GROCERY SAVINGS- 



Retraining 

Foodtown 
Grapefruit Juice 

46 oz ^% %m 

can ^m m 



Assorted Colon 

Bathroom 
ScotTis$ue 

sheet 
roll 






Del Monte 
Sweet Peas 

3- $ l 

^F cans 



Assorted Varieties 

Aunt Millie's 
Spaghetti Sauce 

$109 



26 OZ. 
Jar 



1 



Homogenized 

Welch's 
Tomato Juice 



32 oz 
bit. 



49< 



Natural 

Golden Blossom 
Honey \ 



$169 



1 



*8 Spaghetti. »9 Spaghettini 

Ronzoni 
Pasta 



16 oz. 
pkg. 



XII 

49' 



Tuna 

Figaro 
Cat Food 



46 oz * 1 
cans I 



"c?n a '99* 

38 oz $| 
cups I 

12o2 S149 
pkg I 

oo c 

cup ▼▼ 

cup"#» 

; SI 09 

jar I 



The Tough Pad 

Brillo 
Soap Pads 



59' 



Tender 

Foodtown 
Large Peas 



3,6 0Z$1 
cans 



Assorted Varieties 

Kellogg's 
Pop Tarts 



11 oz 
pkg. 



69« 



9" White Foodtown 

Paper 
Plates 



lOO in 
pkg 



99" 



Pickles 

Heinz Kosher Dills 

Creamy or Chunky Foodtown 

Peanut Butter 

Farrarelll 

Sparkling Water 

Frultcrest 

Preserves Strawberry 

Save More 

Glass Plus Cleaner 



^89* 

28oz.$|39 

Jar I 

3 °b,t oz 79* 
2 : a ? z 99' 

22oz$|05 
cont. I 



Tall Kitchen Bonus Box 

Hefty Bags 

Early Calitornia Select 

Pitted Ripe Olives 

Keebler 

Crackers Townhouse 

Sunshine Cookies 

Sugar Wafers 

Sunshine 

Wafers Peanut Butter 



34 in $1,99 
box I 

6 oz. 
can 

pkg /▼ 

12 oz OOC 

pkg. Tf ▼ 

n o ooc 

pkg. TT 



89* 



PRODUCE SAVINGS 

/ \ 



Fresh luscious 

California 
Strawberries 



pint 
cont. 



79 



Imported 

Emperor 
Red Grapes 



99' 



Fresh 

Firm Ripe 
Tomatoes 



3 In 
carton 



39" 



Fresh 

California Carrots 

Fresh. Tender, Crisp (Size 30) 

Pascal Celery 

Royal 

Purple Eggplant 

Imported 

Granny Smith Apples 

Sweet & Juicy (Size lOO) 

Florida Oranges 

From California (Size 72) 

Sunkist Oranges 

Fresh 

Broccoli Rabe 

Golden 

Southern Yams 



3 lib $| 
bags I 

s,ak49* 

b49 c 
b59 e 

10,or S l 

4,o, s l 
to 49 c 
s l 



3 lbs 

APPETIZER SAVINGS 



lean 

Domestic 
Boiled Ham 



69 



DELI SAVINGS 



BAKERY SAVINGS 



Meat 

Oscar Mayer Weiners 



lb. 
pkg. 



$149 



1 



Pump»rnlcluH Of Rye 

Manlschewltz Bread 



16 oz. 

loat 



59 



89* 
79 < 



4 oz $109 
pkg I 



lb 
pkg. 

i gai ■»< 

ctn 



Assorted vanefes Water Ihm Sucea A 

Cold CutS Carl Buddig A 
Regular or Thick Sliced 

Oscar Mayer Bacon 



Meat Hygrade 

Ball Pi 



ark Franks 



mini coupon mini n 

M Save More I ■ ■ 



2V 

pkgs 
Ib. 
pkg 
lb $159 
pkg I 



99* 

$169 



Assorted Flavors 

Foodtown Donuts 

Apple or Cherry 

Pet Strudel 

Foodtown 

Pound Cake Cuts 



11 01 

pkg ol 12 



79* 



4 in SAC 
pkg OTf 

' OO c 

pkg ▼▼ 



14 oj. bti. 



39* 



•9 

o 



iibiiii coupon iiinii Minn coupon iiiiin 

Bonus Package TT ^ M Quarteri Regular _. 

^REYNOLDS WRAPS S F S°.PJ OWN S 

C.ALUM. OO^cgMARG- +Qtc 
gFOIL »43 *VggARINE £, ZYg 

?% wrttlt«5COWON»N0ANADOmONAlS75OO«i^ 7^ wrtMTWSCOUrON AND AM AOOrarjNAlST.SpO» — 
Vr/ >M«S WBcSmT Coupon gooo 01 Da.tAor.. 9 \J MOM «*CHA5I t.W" «•"«»«*« 



B/C 

Armour Hard Salami 

Foodtown 

Chicken Roll white Meat 

Cooked 

Haydu Salami 

Tasty 

Haydu Olive Loaf 
Genoa Salami carando 

Carando 

Alpino Hot Ham 
Tasty Potato Salad 

Calitornia Greek 

Antipasto Olives 

Fresh 

Shrimp Salad Delicious 

Halt Sour 

Schorr's Deli Pickles 

Cheese 

Iceland Oden oorman's 

Wisconsin Cheese 

Longhorn Cheddar 



c HEINZ 
g TOMATO 
a KETCHUP 

7\ WITH THIS COVPO* AND AN AODittONAt »7 SO OR « 
V MORS PUBOUsr Coupon good at Davidsons ■ 
Supermarket Apm 14 thru April 19. 1980. ttmttone . 
■I coupon per odwii famtry. 

mini GnESCB mini iiiiin ECIsnD innii mmiGZSZSm ■=■•»• 

Prices eflective Monday. April 14 thru Saturday. April 19, I960 Not responsible tor typographical errors We reserve the right to limit Quantities 



Vi Ib I 

v,,b s r 9 

3 b99* 
,b99* 

.. si 89 

Vi Ib I 

v,,b $ l 59 

to 55* 

$109 
lb I 

•/,* $ 1 69 

10o. $ l 

lC 99* 

v, b $ l 29 



Supcrmaeksr Apm 14 thru April 19. ] vflO Limit one 
■ coupoft p«' adurl tomity. 



3up*rmaiWt April 14 ttwu ApiH 19. 1WO Um'li one 
I coupon per odufl romily 



SEAFOOD SAVINGS 

Frozen $199 

Fancy Flounder Fillet b I 

Frozen Newport Bay 2^o; $169 

Stuffed Clams hay 0112 I 

Frozen Dressed ty $109 

Canadian Smelts pug I 



PEOPLE 

In The ISeics 



£ Daniel K. Miller, son of Mrs 
< Julia K Miller of 21 Jeffersot 
3 Road, has been accepted as a 
•jr member of Alpha Phi Tat 
g fraternity at Heidelberg 
J College. Tiffin Ohio He is a 
-{graduate of Princeton High 
s School 



tin 




ofU'kapleSfrWfandYoma ' ' -• ' " ' without compensation as 

. ... , n . . ■ l _J..:„„_^ t „ nannla in email 



Ullman of Prospect Avenue. 

The Commission on 
Presidential Scholars will 
meet shortly to make the final 
selection of 141 Presidential 
Scholars from approximately 
1.000 Finalists. 




o 

£ National Guard Pvt T< 

^ Jackson, son of Mr and 

£ Frank M Jackson 

a . Hopewell Road, Penmni 

£ completed training at 

a armor crewman under 

2 One Sialion Unit Training 

z (OSUT) Program at the US Newiin Road, eonomist and nmi; , w 

? Army Armor School, Fort professor of social science- nl while. 



* 

sh«ll«-> \. Hearne 



Robert \\. Iloedemaker Jr.. 

son of Mr and Mrs Robert W. 
Hoedcmaker of RD 5. Cherry 
Hill Koad. was awarded 



Eight Princeton area 
residents have been named as 
winners of corporate- 
sponsored four-year Merit 
Scholarships by the National 
Merit Scholarship Cor- 
poration 

The recipients, their schools 
and the sponsoring cor- 
porations include Klena \. 
Williams of 25 Wheatsheaf 
Lane. RCA. and Sophie E. 
Volpp. 116 Poe Road. FMC, 
both at- Princeton High 
School; Mark D. Olson. II 

Dr. Alberto Mrjhmin ofUJ \i orn ingside Drive. Pen 
Mobil. ( ynthia I. 
. 3 Aqua Terrace, 
Knox, Ky OSUT is a 13-weck the Institute for Advanced |> t . nnln g|„n. FMC, and James 
period which combines basic Study, has been named the g Mi-likv. 7 Fairway Drive. 

combat training with ad- winner of the seventh Frank Hopewell. Carter-Wallace, all letter as a member of the 1979- 
ndividual training E Scidman Distinguished ,.„,,„ at Hopewell Valley so varsitv men's swimming 
Award in Political Economy, Central High School team at'Bowdoin College, 

annually by South- Also, Frances J. McCarthy, Brunswick. Maine. In ad- 
western at Memphis College ,, l.annigan Drive, ditfon Shelley A. Hearne. 

The award, which carries a Lawrenceville. FMC Merit daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
stipend of $10,000. seeks to Scholarship. Lawrence High Robert B Hearne of 116 
recognize and encourage ^^g^ Nortn; jeanmarie C. Clover Lane received a letter 
economists who are at McGradv. 137 Kendall Road, 
tempting to extend their Kendall Park, New Jersey 
methodology into m- Bell, and Alex Neuman. no 
terdependent areas of other Kendall Road. Kendall Park, 
social sciences The recipient p^he Service Electric and ,„ 

m nlh,', S ,',H be ,T i^° .h" <;aS ' b0th Seni0rS at S , 0Ut , h Ganoe, 458 The Great Road, is 

contributed to the ad- Brunswick High School, p , a ' womens varsity 

vanccment of economic Monmouth Junction softball for Lake Forest 

thought and policy Theaward Co »e where she is a fresh 

SU ASJU stu-Ca, ^Trest ^EW^B 

tS« institute «' ~" ^ tcll&lTZ.t^ 
Prior to joining the Institute been elected treasurer of next ' 

for Advanced Study, Dr. year's sophomore class A 

Hirschman held the post of [979 graduate of Montgomery Albert W. Hawkins of 36 

professor 11964-67) and High School, she is the Longview Drive has received 

Lucius N Littauer Professor daughter of Mr and Mrs. appointment to SCORE 

of Political Economy (1967-74) Peter B. Stevens of Bedens (Service Corps of Retired 

at Harvard From 1958 to 1964 Brook Road, Skillman Executives), sponsored by the 

he was professor of in- ' Small Business Ad- 

ternational economic Am) Jensen of ,„ Riverside ministration Before re- 

relations at Columbia „ r ive and John Sweeney of 180 foment, Mr Hawkins was 

University, having worked as Me rcer Street are members of associate with Union Carbide 



advisors to people in small 
business, or those planning to 
engage in small business. 



James E. Burke, of 
Springdale Road Chairman of 
the Board and Chief Executive 
Officer of Johnson & Johnson, 
was honored by the govern- 
ment of Brazil, which 
awarded him the National 
Order of the Southern Cross 
Ui The Southern Cross medal, 
" presented at the Brazilian 
^ Embassy in Washington. DC . 
was awarded for fostering 
; friendship and cooperation 
between the United States and 
Brazil 
J In making the presentation. 

page 



Continued on ne«i 



KISMET 
BOUTIQUE 

Mercer Mall (near K-Mart) 
Route 1 452-1199 

See our new Spring selection 
of skirls, tops and dresses. 



Our special hand crocheted 
halter tops from China $7 



We carry a complete 
selection of hair ornaments 



LAVAWAr PLAN • FREE ALTEBATION 



LET'S 



TALK 



i 



ABOUT 

THINKING AHEAD 
with Sam deTuro 

Woodwinds 
Associates 




for her participation on the 
women's basketball team. 

Hemsley Ganoe. daughter of 
Mr and Mrs. Charles S. 




LIQUID TREE FEEDING 
c by SOIL INJECTION... ' 

For the highest dollar yield, 
call the best first. 



FOSTER AGRICULTURAL SERVICES 

Belle Mead 359-2454 



As the economic news wor- 
sens almosi hourly, many 
homeowners are eleciing to 
maintain (heir properly on a 
basis of absolute emergency 
needs only, WOODWINDS 
urges you to think ahead, and 
consider a minimum care 
program lo avoid as much 
damage lo your trees and 
shrubs as possible; il you take 
no steps at all lo prevent insect 
and disease induration, you are 
gambling with nothing less 
than the possible loss of your 
I properiy's mosl attractive and 
| valuable asseis* 

In many suburban neigh- 
borhoods, construcllon 
damage to existing trees has 
caused irreversible decline, as 
they go, the prudent 
homeowner should consider 
their replacements. One 
common mistake in do-it- 
yourself landscaping is the 
planting of only such trees as 
Dogwood and other dowering 
plants while undeniably 
beautiful, these Irees will only 
grow to about 40 feet tail- 
hardly a shade tree! Listed 
below are some recommended 
lawn trees, and their height at 
maturity 

Remember 01 paramount 
importance is the preservation 
of existing trees by proper and 
timely pruning, feeding and 
spraying Secondly, plant ihe 
proper species of trees as 
replacements — or new- 
planimgs— lo add character to 
your home, do plant Dogwood 



a visiting research professor 



the 1980 Plymouth, N.H., State 



at Bound Brook in a 



at Yal* From 1952-56, he lived - ™ m ' c ' n ' s i ac ' rosse 'team en f j^g ca P aci fy 

Itl HillJilt'l ( fl ,:i Ulhprp tip b . CfVlDtr mamUs, 



in Bogota, Columbia, where he 
worked as an economic ad- 
visorand consultant. 

He also served for six years 
as an economist for the 
Federal Researve Board in 
Washington. In his work, Dr 
Hirschman has consistently 
examined the interaction of 
economics with political and 
broader social processes He 
is the author of a number of 
books on economic develop- 
ment. 

Kieran M. Ksposito, son of 

Mr. and Mrs, Wilson Ksposito, 
1% John Street, has pledged 
membership in the Ulster 
Social Club at Muskingum 
College, New Concord, Ohio. 
He is a freshman business and 
economics major at 
Muskingum and also a 
member of the football squad. 



They are freshmen and 
graduates of Princeton Day 
School 



r 



SCORE members are 
retired executives who 
volunteer their services 



rBEST FLOOR CO.- 



COMPLETE FLOOR SERVICE 



Beautiful floors 



Fl OOR SCRAPING & REFINISHING 



NEW FLOOR INSTALLATIONS 



5 YEAR GUARANTEE' 



I WOODFLOORS'SCRAPED'STAINED 

P0LYURETHANE EXPERTS 

• STAINED in DECORATOR COLORS 

FLOOR CLEANING 8. WAXING SERVICE 

.CARPET SHAMPOOING 'FULLY INSURED 

COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL 

• Finish Guaranteed Not To Chip. 

Crack. Craze or Peel 

Due to Residential Traffic Within 

a Period of 5 Years or 

Floors will be Re-coated at No Extra Charge 

CALL FOR FREE ESTIMA TE 




^^ 



924-1760 



sizes among ihe larger ones tor 

a truly balanced landscape 

Small— to 30 teel 

Flowering Dogwood 

Magnolia 

Washington Hawthorn 

Japanese Maple 

Flowering Crabapple 

Native Birches 

Medium— to SO feet 

Red Maple 

Sour Gum 

SweefGum 

Yellow Wood 

Ginkgo 

White Ash 

London Plane 

Native Sycamore 

Linden 

Pin Oak 

Tall— above 50 leet 
White Oak 
Red Oak 
Scarlet Oak 
Sugar Maple 
Horsecnestnut 

If you nave a question con- 
cerning the care and 
.' ol your trees and 
^ase call WOOD- 
-)00. 




Three Princeton residents .1. Robert llillier. of 

r.e. »p> >. members of the Bucknell Ridgeview Circle president of 

and llowenng rees o! sma en ., . , ~. . . . „,. B „„,, ^»cic, praiuunui 

c ,„„ ,h„i™„ „„„i„l University Chorale which The Hillier Group. Architects 

made a three-day spring tour and Planners, has been 
of Fredericksburg. Md., elected to the College of 
Washington, DC, William- Fellows of the American 
sburg, Va , and Raverford, Institute of Architects 
Pa Investiture of the 92 elected 

They are Christopher D. Fellows will take place on 
Brown. 142 Moore Street, a June 2 at the AIA's National 
junior; Carol M. Duncan. 6 Convention in Cincinnati 
Glenview Drive, sophomore. Elected to the College for his 
and Patricia M.MeUger. 7 contributions to the profession 
Monroe Court, South Brun- through design and business 
swick, a sop homor e practices. Mr Hillier has been 

practicing architecture since 
Three Princeton High receiving his Master of Fine 
School seniors have been Arts degree from Princeton 
named Finalists in the University in 1961 He worked 
Presidential Scholars with several architectural 
j Program which annually firms, and in 1966, founded his 
identifies the most own firm 

distinguished and ac- 
complished graduating high John Gibson, son of Mr. and 
school seniors in the nation. Mrs James Gibson of 47 
They are Robert F. Castle Howard Court, has 
Almgren. son of Mr and Mrs enrolled in the Automotive 
F J Almgren of 83 Riverside Technology Program at 
Drive West. Cynthia G. Lincoln Technical Institute. A 
Khachadurian, daughter of 1978 graduate of Princeton 
Dr and Mrs Avedis High School, he will receive 
Khachadurian of 22 Philip training geared to prepare 
Drive, and Claire- F, I llman. him lor an entry-level position 
daughter of Richard Ullman as an automotive mechanic 



Now Arriving Our 
marimeikd Summer Collection 




karelia 



M»|Of Credit Cerde Accepted 



20 Nassau Street 

Princeton, N.J. 

609-921-2460 

10-5:30 Daily 



People in the iVemg 

Cont.nued irom preceding page " 

Brazilian Ambassador 
Antonio Francisco Azeredo da 
Silveira noted that Mr. Burke 
has "lent decisive support to 
the advancement of the 
pharmaceutical industry in 
Brazil." where the Johnso'n & 
Johnson affiliate company 
manufactures a variety of 
drugs. 



After negotiations extending 
over several months, the 
Mark Jones Collection of 
Thomas A Edison papers has 
been handed over to Arthur R 
Abel. Archivist, to repose 
permanently at the Edison 
National Historic Site in West 
Orange Mr Jones lives at 159 
Library Place 

This collection includes 
fairly complete records for 
five years of work by Mr 
Jones as head of the Personnel 



Service Department of the 
Thomas A Edison Industries 
at West Orange from 1916 to 
1921. The records document a 
plan known as the Edison 
Divisional Policy, which was 
for the modernized recon- 
struction, reorganization and 
rebuilding of the Edison 
Industries that had been 
destroyed by the fire of 1914. 

The personnel feature of the 
Policy involved the ap- 



plication to the relations 
between employer and em- 
ployee of the same scientific 
principles for which Mr 
Edison was distinctive in 
electrical and technological 
matters. 

A collateral activity 
resulted in leadership from 
the Edison Personnel 
Department by Mr Jones of a 
nationwide movement which 
provided opinion-forming 



leadership for the personnel 
men of all industries and 
promoted better relationships 
between employers and 
employees throughout all 
industry Mr Jones was the 
first secretary of an organized 
National Association of 
Employment Managers, 
which was developed and 
operated from the Edison 
Plants 

Navy Lt Cmdr Robert L. 



Ives, son of Mr and Mrs. 
Loyal T Ives of 45 Cameron 
Court, is participating in 
refresher training at Guan- 
tanamo Bay. Cuba. He is the 
dental officer of the am- 
phibious assault ship USS 
Guadalcanal homeported in 
Norfolk, Va. 

A 1955 graduate of Highland 
Park High Schook and a 1974 
graduate of the University of 
Pittsburgh, he joined the Navy 
in November. 1959 



Nessuno grande emporio con 
sconto in tutto il mundo e alia 
pari con il Mercato Concetto. 



§| f A ^ 



X- 



M -*$ '' \A 



\ " T T t : 

Sit nnp TsnD 

• * • * * 



En todo el mundo no hay centra 

de compras descontadas como 

el Marketplace Concepto. 



'f 



~K 




-*** 



De par le monde, vous ne 

pourrez trouver de centre 

commercial dont les rabais 

equivalent a ceux de 

Marketplace Idee. 



In all the world there is no 

discount shopping mall 

like the Marketplace Concept. 



A. 



,31 n her ganzert JSelt gibt es ketn 

^abatt-^lmkaufsHentrum faie bte 

JfWktplatH-^egrtff. 




MATAWAN THE GREAT FACTORY STORE. THE CHILDREN'S OUTLET, THE LEATHER WAREHOUSE. THE POTTERY BARN, 
FINDERS KEEPERS JUST MEN, SHOE-TOWN. EVERFAST FABRIC MILL, SUSAN GREENE, THE PLACE, ACCENT INTERIORS, 
MASCO SPORTS, BOOK STALL, BARE NECESSITIES, WALT'S COUNTRY GRILL, COGITO 

PRINCETON- THE GREAT FACTORY STORE, THE CHILDREN'S OUTLET, THE LEATHER WAREHOUSE. SUSAN GREENE, THE POTTERY 
BARN FINDERS KEEPERS JUST MEN, SHOE-TOWN. EVERFAST FABRIC MILL, COGITO, COUNTRY WORKSHOP, LABELS FOR LESS, 
BOOKS N CARDS, PRINCETON TERRACE RESTAURANT 

CHERRY Hill- THE GREAT FACTORY STORE. THE CHILDREN'S OUTLET. THE LEATHER WAREHOUSE. THE POTTERY BARN, FINDERS 
KEEPERS JUSTMEN SHOE-TOWN LINENS N THINGS, COGITO, COUNTRY WORKSHOP, ENCORE BOOKS, ALL NATURAL. BEAUTY BARN, 
DONNAS BAG CHERRY HILL SPORT SHACK, GOLDEN TOUCH JEWELERS, BOB'S JEAN MARKET, CAFE ROYALE 









>:+$*'& 

<£■'&&* 



I 



ITS NEW 

To Lis 




v - CLASSIC FOOTWEAR 

Sc At Ricchard's. Spring 
fashions in shoes for men and 
2 women can be found at Ric- 

g chard's, a pleasant shop with 

J the welcoming atmosphere of 

s'a country living room The 

z shop has contemporary 

aversions of your favorite 

2 summer classics - sandals, 

g clogs, loafers, boating shoes, 

z espadrilles, saddles, and 

£ bucks and sophisticated 

to dressy styles, including shoes 

Si by Sal va tore Ferragamo. 

o exclusive with the shop in the 

^ Pnncetonarea. ^^ ^^ CLASSIC FASHIONS IN SHOES for men and women 

o carefully selected for their can be found at Ricchard's. Clogs, loafers, rain shoes, 
timeless styles, fine materials sandals and espadrilles are traditional summer 
and expert craftsmanship to favorites. Dressy shoes are also offered, such as the 
provide you with the best flattering footwear by Joan and David shown by 
investment for your money. Sharon Lanahan, owner, and shoes by Salvatore 
continuing a tradition of Ferragamo, exclusive with the shop in the Princeton 
quality, service and expert area. 

fitting for the ultimate in 

customer satisfaction heel, available in navy or 



coffee. $94 
Dressy Shoes for Women. An open sandal with wedge 
The classically elegant shoes heel in navy, bone, camel, or 
of Salvatore Ferragamo, red nabuck, anespadrillewith 
known for their exquisite modified rope wedge in navy 
styling, superb fit and un- or camel, and a closed ankle- 
paralleled handwork are strap sandal in bone or camel 
shown in his boutique line at with perforated design, range 
Riccard's. Understated lines from $62-$90 
create a tailored look in a Geoffrey Beene's "Beene 
closed shoe with low stacked Mag'" shoes show basic, 



3 PHASE 
STORAGE P1AN 

FOR ALL 

YOUR STORAGE NEEDS 

BOX I INDIVIDUAL 

STORAGE 




Julius H. Gross, Inc. 

Professional 
Interior Painting 
Exterior Painting 
Wallpapering 

Offering 
Experienced, 
reasonable, 
dependable service. 

Residences Our Speciality 

Serving the Princeton Area for 22 Years 

JULIUS H. GROSS 

Painting and Papering Contractor 

For Your Home or Business 
Call 924-1474 for a Free Estimate 



versatile styles •- sandals, 
shng backs and a D'Orsay 
design - with medium to high 
stacked heels, in navy or slate 
blue and shades of brown, 
priced $49-$52. 

Dressy shoes by Martini 
Osvaldo are sandals in a 
variety of open designs with 
stacked heels in various 
heights' brown, black, taupe 
and beige. $68-$95 Excellent 
quality is the hallmark of 
Bandolini sandals, slingbacks 
and slides -- black, browns and 
while (rom $30 to $50 

Flattering footwear by Joan 
and David is designed by Joan 
Halpern. an American, and 
made in Italy. Her feminine. 
appealing styles include a 
high-heeled ankle strap sandal 
with band across the toe; 
burgundy, black or cashew. 
$92. and a woven ankle strap 
sandal with closed heel, in rich 
brown, $94. Casual styles are a 
fisherman-type sandal with 
low stacked heel in teak. $65, 
and an attractive flat with a 
cluster of spaghetti straps at 
toe and heel, camel or rust, 
$69. 

Casual Shoes for Women. 
Favorite classics for casual 
wear are clogs by Mia and 
Olof Daughters with leather 
tops and wooden bottoms in 22 
styles; bordeau. navy, rust or 
brown, $29-$42. 

Slides and sandals by Mia 
Designs, woven leather 
hurache looks by 9 West and 
woven strapped sandals and 
thong slides by Danielle, are 
;o popular. Leather summer 
/ sandals include Sebago's toe 
ring, thong and criss-cross 
styles, $22 and hand-made 
leather sandals by Cacciola, 
$25. 

Comfortable walking shoes 
are Rockport Sunlights -- 
sandals or moccasins with 
non-slip soles and cushioned 
innersoles. saddle shoes and 
bucks with rubber soles -by 
Cole-Haan, laced boat shoes 
by Coombs and Sebago and 
classic loafers by Sebago or 
Old Maine Trotter, $35-$45 

Jacques Cohen makes 
classic espadrilles in many 
colors. $24. and "puffs" rope 
wedges with an oriental look -- 
in blue or beige, $29 Bort 
Carleton's "Nudes," new this 
spring, are light and airy 
mesh with rope wedge and 
wrap lie, navy or camel, $32. 

Colorful pull-on rain boots 
by Nokia in mid-calf and knee 
lengths and three heel heights 
coordinate with raincoats; 
black, brown, green, blue, 
beige or yellow, $30 - $39. 
Laced leather and rubber rain 
shoes by J .L. Coombs are $29 - 
$37. Ricchard's also stocks 
Frye's famous all leather 
boots with low or high stacked 
heels in brown shades, $97- 
$113. 

Handbags. Ricchard's has 
an extensive selection of 
handbags. Canvas totes and 



handbags by Quaker Marine 
Supplies are $20 - $45 A small 
leather handbag with 
detachable shoulder strap, 
zippered top and its own 
leather coin purse, comes in 
brown, navy or cashew, for 
$20. 

Well constructed leather 
handbags by Coach in many 
style choices are earth tones, 
navy and black, ranging in 
price to $100 Imported en 
velope bags of woven leather - 
navy, red, wine, camel or 
brown, can be purchased for 
$19 and $21 

Min sShoes. Ricchard's has 
a complete stock of men's 
shoes from casual to very 
dressy Imported styles by 
Bally of Switzerland and 
Bruno Magli of Italy are 
carried and the shop added the 
elegant shoes of Salvatore 
Ferragamo this spring. 

Impeccable styling and 
detailed handwork are shown 
in a straight tip model, a 
three-eyelet lace-up style and 
a dressy slip-on in leather - 
lined calfskin The line also 
includes an unlined moccasin- 
type slip-on and prices extend 
from $85-$160 The shop also 
has a wide selection of 
domestic styles by Alden, 
Allen Edmonds, E.T. Wright, 
Foot-Joy and Walkover 

Popular summer casuals 
are leather sandals by Cac- 
ciola and Evans, espadrilles 
made in Italy by Padrilles, 
clogs by Mia and Olof 
Daughters, moccasins in the 
top sider style by Coombs and 
Quoddy and saddle shoes and 
bucks by Walkover. 

All leather loafers include 
styles by Sebago and 
American Footwear, a 
leather-lined loafer by Cole- 
Haan and a white dress loafer 
by E.T. Wright. Bean-type 
rubber rain shoes and Frye's 
all leather boots are also 
available. 

Ricchard's, 150 J^lassau 

Conlrnuedonno*tp*ge 



HAIRBRUSHES 

BEND. MARUCA 

175 Redwood Ave. 

TeLHS-1254 

Trenton. NJ.tMio 













200 nassau street. 



Jamaica and short 
shorls-6-16^ 
. princeton 



WIN 
With The Racquet Bra 

PORIVFTT ^ROGERS 

The Active Woman collection® 




I 



EDITH'S 

me fines! in oua/ilu ana service 
30 Nassau Street 921-6059 
'■ m-rrr r 



It's New to Us 

Street, is owned by Sharon 
Lananan Kevin Unahan is 
manager Salespeople are 
Ulla Riccio, Christine 
McKenna, Eileen Plain and 
Sue Granetz. Store hours are 
9-6 Monday through Friday 9- 
8 Thursday, 9-5 Saturday ' 

DOLLARS STRETCHED 
At The Clubhouse. Evan- 
Picone fashions can be pur- 
chased at discounted prices at 
The Clubhouse, a new shop at 
10 Chambers Street 
Beautifully tailored pants and 
suits in classic styles are 
shown in vivid spring colors 
and black, white or beige, in 
cotton, sharkskin, 

herringbone gabardine and 
linen-look fabrics, sizes 4-16 

Blouses and skirts are 
Quiana, cotton, and fabric 
blends in coordinating solids, 
prints and plaids. This 
sparkling array of styles and 
colors offers many personal 
choices for a sophisticated 
wardrobe that creates an 
elegant fashion image and 
stretches your fashion dollars. 

Suits. Blazers shown with 
matching skirts can be pur- 
chased as suits or separates. A 
double-breasted blazer in 
green, raspberry, plum or 
white herringbone gabardine 
has a matching slim skirt with 
button-down fly front Crisp 
sharkskin in white or black 
makes a striking single 
breasted blazer with a choice 
of three skirts — a straight 
skirt with inverted pleat, a 
soft dirndl, or a pleated style. 

Rayon and polyester fabric 
with the look of linen lends a 
crisply tailored look to a 
blazer in red, beige, or brown, 
a straight skirt and front-wrap 
skirt in red or beige and an A- 
line skirt with front slip, in 
brown. 

Khaki cotton is shown in a 
blazer and skirt with inverted 
front pleat. Blended polyester, 
rayon and silk create a 
luxurious fabric in plum, 
raspberry or royal blue 
selected for a blazer, and a 
short jacket with round neck- 
line and button-down front, in 
raspberry only Matching 
skirts are A-line and button 
front styles in raspberry and 
plum and a slim skirt with a 
cluster of pleats at the hem, in 
royal blue. 

Separates. Matching skirts 
and blouses give theeffect of a 
two-piece dress and can go 
their separate ways in other 
combinations. A long-sleeved 
blouse with small collar and 



Bfl| — tf --"-"^i v^ 




DISCOUNTED FASHIONS by Evan-Plcone can be 
found at The Clubhouse, 10 Chambers Street, where 
Elizabeth Minsky is owner. Crisply tailored blazers, 
skirts, pants, blouses and sweaters in delightful 
spring colors create a sophisticated summer war- 

drobe that stretches your fashion dollars. 

self tie. and a straight skirt crystal pleated skirt and 
gathered at the waistband are tailored short sleeved shirt is 
pink candy-striped cotton- a patriotic duo in red, white 
polyester and navy polyester plaid 

The same style blouse, Separate blouses include a 
made from Qiana, is black long-sleeved style with small 
with confetti dots of color with collar and self tie in several 
matching circle skirt. A polyester fabrics — black with 



blue, cream and raspberry 
stripes, brown with beige 
polka dots, a mauve and 
burgundy abstract design and 
a cream polyester crepe. A 
dressy blouse in white poly- 
ester has a mandarin collar, 
pleated front and tied bow; a 
tailored style is a polyester 
short sleeved shirt in royal 
blue or raspberry. 

Summer Sweaters. A 
sleeveless pullover with 
ribbed banding at neck, 
shoulders and waist is white or 
beige lambswool and angora. 
Sleeveless pullovers and 
sleeveless vests are also of- 
fered in crocheted chenille — 
rose, brown or beige — or a 
blend of crocheted yarns in 
pink and white, or gray and 
white. Long-sleeved cardigans 
and short-sleeved pullovers to 
be worn as twin sweaters or by 
themselves are pink, white or 
gray angora and lambswool, 
in a lacy, pointelle design. 

The Clubhouse, 10 Cham- 
bers Street, is owned by 
Elizabeth Minsky All Evan- 
Picone fashions are regularly 
discounted 20 per cent. Store 
hours are 10-5 Monday 
through Saturday. 

— Keitha Davey 



Anthony & Patricia Jewelers 

206 & 518 • Rocky HIM • The Village Shopper 
924-6,1 95 

EAH PWCM6 • WMCH WPS •WATCH FSPUn . auuNt HMTDCS 



emUSICCELLRR 



"tMMunlmlted 

Prtnamr, Stopping Caw 



3 

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sr 

PAUL'* 



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/va)3J^m- jr«.isr 



OuTefcu»J 
(up*rAi*s) 

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234 NASSAU ST 
TUE-FRI IO-5 
SAT IO-3 



THE store for* 
fine used clothing 
since 1944 



Engagements 
and Weddings 



Peterson-Ma yercak. 

Christine Peterson, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. E.W.Peterson 
of Jamesburg, to Joseph 
Mayercak, son of Mrs. Mary 
Mayercak of East Orange. 

The prospective bride, a 
graduate of Allentown High 
School and Franklin School of 
Science and Arts, is employed 
by the Princeton University 
Press. Her fiance graduated 
from Haaren High School and 
is employed at Princeton 
Plasma Physics Laboratory. 

A July wedding is planned. 

Nelson-Byrne. Judith A. 
Nelson, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Anthony Nelson of 
Pennington, to John F. Byrne, 
son of Mrs. Elsi Byrne of 
Trenton. 

Miss Nelson is a graduate of 
Hopewell Valley Central High 
School and Rider College and 
is employed by the State. Her 
fiance, a graduate of Trenton 
Central High School, attended 
Trenton State College and is 
employed by the County of 
Mercer. 

A September wedding is 
planned. 



OUTGROWN SHOP- 



SPRING • SUMMER MERCHANDISE 10 DAYS ONLY-Wed, April 16-26 



GOLF CLUBS 

Lynx Predators 1 1 -piece set 

Reg $557.00 Our Price $389.00 



TENNIS 

K-Swiss Tennis Shoes Reg. 39.99 

Our Price 33.99 2 pr. 63.99 



o. MM . PDP 0PEN RACQUETS 

SPALDING HOGAN WILSON H&B OTHERS Retail 6 5.00 OlIT PHce 32.50 

Save Up To 40 % 

All Fila Racquets 



GOLF BAGS GALORE 

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ALL PRO LINE GOLF BALLS 

14.99 Doz. 2 Doz. 28.99 
3 Doz. 39.99 

OFFER LIMITED 



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DAVIS • DONNAY • DUNLOP 
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FILA IZOD DEANS 

TOP SEED • RUTH ROBBINS 
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Reduced 20-50% To Clear 



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RUTH ROBBINS SAVE 30% 



Stringing Extra. Ask for V. S. Gut 




ALL SALES FINAL • MANY MORE IN-STORE SPECIALS 

PROFESSIONAL 

GOLF and TENNIS 

Rt. 206 Montgomery Center, Rocky Hill, N.J. 609-924-8020 





"...We could use 1,000 more! 



5 5 



Every alternoon alter nap-lime, the Operation Pooh Bear 
cart appears in the doorway Your own operation may not 
have been exactly "Pooh Bear" so you're especially glad to 
see the carl, with its story-books, games and puzzles, and to 
see the happy lace ol the Volunteer who wheels it in, and may 
stop to read you a story 

Volunteers at the Princeton Medical Center come in all 
ages and sizes - women and men, teen-agers and not-so- 
teen. They are an eager crew, 817 all told, including 100 
men, and volunteer director Valerie Dalto exclaims that she 
could use "a thousand more'" 

New places lor Volunteers th'Se days. At Princeton House, 
the unit lor psychiatric and drug-abuse patients, Volunteers 
now work with some professional therapists. To be a 
Volunteer at Princeton House, you need experience in either 
psychiatric or mental health work, or a specific skill like art or 
music. 

Another new idea lor Volunteers is the "floater." These are 
Volunteers who have been trained (or several kinds ol duties 
When they show up on their day of the week, they never 
know what their assignment will be, but it will be something 
they've been trained to do. 

Yes, when you become a Volunteer, you make a com- 
mitment: three or lour hours a week, same day, same time 
each week. 

If you have a gentle touch with the elderly, you might ask 
for "Reality Orientation" in the Center's extended care unit, 
"Merwick ." You might be trained to help the elderly members 
of a small group retain their contact with the real world. You 
might be assigned to quiet, one-to-one talks, perhaps bringing 
a travel poster to spark a conversation about places the 
patient has been. 



When Valerie Dalto says "a thousand more 1 " 

• Children are allowed to visit mother and the new baby 
between 2:30 and 3:30 and 7 and 8 (if an adult comes along). 
Because they can only visit mother in the meeting room, and 
because they want to peek at the new baby through the glass 
wall of the nursery, there is a considerable problem with 
traffic flow - and a Volunteer is needed 

• Couriers are always in demand. The Center also needs 
Volunteers to work from 7:30 a.m. to 10:30 am. - yes, IN 
THE MORNING - to distribute the days' menus and help 
patients place orders 

• Clergy must be notified if someone of their faith is in the 
hospital. 

• The medical library needs people to do research and 
help harried doctors with their requests 

• Physical therapy needs clerical Volunteers, and . 
Volunteers to push the patient in a wheel-chair to and from the 
P.T. room. 

• Warm, supportive people who know how to be 
discreet, are always in demand for the surgical waiting room 
These Volunteers are liaison with the operating room, in- 
forming family when the patient has been moved to the 
Recovery Room, calming people who may be upset 

Incidentally, Volunteers in the emergency room are 
restricted to Princeton University pre-med students. They 
give three hours a week - watching, helping, asking 
questions, deciding whether they want a career in medicine. 

It's a world of service, the Volunteer's world - a chance to 
learn new skills, make new friends, make life a little easier for 
somebody 



Want to be a Volunteer at the Medical Center? Call 734-4589 and ask to have an application 
mailed to you. If you prefer, you can pick one up at the information desk in the main lobby. 

Minimum age is 14. There is no age limit for adults. You'll be called within two weeks after 
your application is received, and a personal interview will be arranged. 

You will be trained for each assignment, and provided with in-service training and continuing 
education The Center doesn't provide transportation, but you may park free in the garage, and 
al Merwick" and Princeton House 



PRINCETON 
BANK 



Princeton 
University 



K'M-RIAt 

LIGHT 



24b Nassau Street 



Institute 

for 

Advanced 

Study 



^ ? ^n t^l c^TPi TF;^ ^T.tg\c^c^ ^ ^TlCqI ^1^1 ^"l_-o Lt?i^lglgTglgi.io1 cnca.^ r^l^Gf[C^c f[ [^cf(c; 




<%T* 



£ LANDAU \ 

114 Nassau Street 
Tel. 924-3494 




Friends 
of Music 



Hulit's 
Shoes 

Shoes for the 
entire family. 

1 40 Nassau Street 




SQUIBB 



Viking 
Furniture 

The best 

in Contemporary 

& Scandinavian design 

259 Nassau Street 



360 Nassau St. 
924-7377 

Organic & Natural Foods 
Whole Grain Bakery 
Natural Foods Deli 



Nassau Conover 
Motor Company 

hord-Lincoln-Mercury 

Leasing Daily, Weekly. 
Monthly or Long Term 

Route 206 & 
Cherry Valley Road 



i 



Weekly Stock Quotations of Area Firms 



Low 

Applied Data Research g% 

Atlas Corp l 07fi 

Gult on Industries " 131 , 

Lenox .. ... 20 ■ ", 

United Jersey Banks 91. 

E.G.&G. Inc 27 N 

Squibb ..."...! 28 ' 4 

Bid 

Base 10 17'* 

Dataram '">'j 

Heritage Bancorp ■*'* 

Hoiizon Bancorp ,01 4 

Mathematica ~ tV z 

N.J. National Corporation .« ,61 4 



Monday 





Previo 


us Mondav 


High 


Low 


High 


%% 


? 3 » 


8Vk 


12'. 


l(K> 4 


11 


H"» 


12s 


13 


21', 


21 


21 '4 


9'« 


9'» 


9 1 * 


2S'.. 


26' 2 


27 < 2 


29' , 


30 


31' 4 


sked 


Bid 


Asked 


19 


IV, 


19 


Ilfi'j 


32' 2 


33 


11 


IOS 


10'„ 


11 


10 


1(K> 4 


9 


7 


8' 2 


I7' 4 


16' 2 


17 ' 2 



Price Quotation* Only— not to be construed as a recommendation pro or con. 

Prices Provided by Princeton Office of Tucker, Anthony fr R.L Day | 



former Penn Central Railroad 
station at Lambert ville will be 
offered at public auction on 
Saturday. April 26. at 1. 

Situated on the Delaware 
River at the bridge to New 
Hope, the station fronts on 
Bridge Street The 2'2-story 
stone building has 2.800 square 
feet on each floor. 

It also has a large parking 
area on a 3.2 acre site, which 
includes riparian rights to 2.1 
acres under water in the river. 
It is zoned for commercial 
use. 

PERSONNEL NOTES 

Dr. Richard L. Golden. 77 

All Saints Road, has been 
appointed Vice-President, 

J Research and Development. 

1 of Oxirane International, 120 
Alexander Street. 
Prior to assuming his new 




/^- 



Wendy Chu 



been appointed executive 



marketing of a new worldwide ; 
division of Merck 6c Co., Inc., „ 
consolidating the company's - 
domestic and international £ 
operations in animal health 2 
and agriculture. - 
I 

T L- f 

In his new position. Dr 9 
Smjders has worldwide ] 
responsibility for planning. 3 
new product introduction J 
strategy, and coordination of ; 
animal health product ; 
promotion Formery ] 

executive director for j 
agricultural and animal 
health products marketing for 
Merck Sharp & Dohme 
Inlernationl Division, he had 
joined the company in 1961 as 
animal science research 
representative in South 
Africa He is a graduate of the 
University of Pretoria (South 
Africa) with degrees in 






1 position, Dr. Golden was ~— "I'l; ««-..—.».. vptprinarv <:rii»nrp 

J^imL)^>mz>mK^>mc>am*KcVKs™xcm<»t manager of Research and director for animal health 



M. Epstein of Morristown Planning to Open Department Store 
In Shopping Center - Bamberger's Will Close at End of May 

M. Epstein, Inc., of semi-classic clothes; if you find it in the huge malls and I 
Morristown, a family-owned will, "updated traditional' think the kind of person who 
department store catering to merchandise. We don't wants intimacy, and care for 
men and women who like present the image of the the customer, is still around - 
"updated traditional mer- avant-garde, like maybe in growing numbers " 

chandise," will take over the Bloomingdale's, nor do we The store's interior will be 
present Bamberger building choose to be that far-out in re-designed by a New York 
in the Shopping Center late terms of fashion. We pride firm whose staff has worked 
June and begin ourselves on our ability to before on Epstein stores. 

'edit' merchandise, and to Mr. Epstein's parents 

present it in an exciting way founded the store in 1912, he 

"And we care about our said. His brother's son-in-law 

executive vice-president. 



remodeling operations for an 
opeinginthefall. 

Bamberger's declared some 
time ago its intention to close 
down the Princeton Shopping 
Center store next month. The 
firm has a large branch in 
Quaker Bridge Mall. 



Development at Oxirane He 
joined the company in 1975 
after working at Halcon 
International, Inc. for 16 
years. 

Wendy Chu of 28 Sherbrooke 
Drive, Princeton Junction, 
has been named manager, 
Library Services, at RCA 
Laboratories in 1974 as 
Associate Librarian and in 
1976 was named Librarian, the 
position she held until her 
promotion. 

Dr. Anthonie J. Snijders of 

4563 Provinceline Road has 



BUSINESS 
In Princeton 



INVESTMENT GRADE ART 

Keeping your money in the bank? You're obsolete II you 
are seeking a sale Inveslment, totally unaffected by 
economic trends, you can have (he pleasure ol watching a 
"tangible'' item you both own and possess, substantially 
grow in value 100% ot our time is devoted to seeking, 
obtaining and selling original art ihat is ready lor rapid 
appreciation 
For further information, write (include phone number) 

Monroe Stuckgold 
J& J Fine Arts Co.. Ltd. 
253 West 93rd Street 
New York, N.Y. 10025 



Seymour Epstein, 

president, said this week that 
his firm was approached by 
the Princeton Shopping Center customers 
when it became known that do." 
the Bamberger building would 

be available. Epstein's has a \ sense of Intimacy. Mr 
branch in Somerville and one Epstein said he liked the 



An older brother 
retired. 

"Our fellow-employees and 
customers feel very strongly 
the involvement our whole 
family has in the store," he 
observed. 



- and show that we 



For AH the Family. 

Epsteins carries clothing, 
including shoes and ac- 
cessories, for men. women 
.._ and children; bed-bath- 
in Livingston, but Mr Epstein feeling of intimacy in the tabletop items; hosewares, 
said the Livingston branch, in Bamberger building (it has luggage and a gift department 
a building half the size of 6 0.000 square feet divided of which, Mr. Epstein says, 
Bamberger's, will be closed, between two floors) . "we are verv proud " 

'■We feel the Princeton "I've always liked the "We would hope we can 
trading area has a customer •feeling' you get in the store, contribute to the general 
profile similar to and although we'll modernize welfare of the area," he said, 

Mornstown's," he said. "We the decor, we plan to keep that "and not just come down and 
cater to the person who likes sen se of initmacy. You don't do business " 

SECOND SECTION OPENS are available, offering up to Heating is included in all 
At Princeton Hill. Princeton 1,360 square feet of living Princeton Hill rentals, so that 
Hill, located just beyond Mt. space. All feature private the tenant's budgets do not 
Lucas Road on Princeton entrances, thermostatically need to adjust to the 
Avenue near Rocky Hill, has controlled hot water tremendous seasonal flue- 
opened its second section of basebaord heat, individual air tuation in fuel costs. And, of 
luxury apartments and rental conditioning, private course, the location is 'gas- 
townhouses. balconies, large closets, dish- conscious' with all the con- 
Architecturally, Princeton washer, refrigerator and veniences within minutes." 
Hill combines a colonial mood freezer Both one-and two Princeton Hill models are 
with contemporary design - a bedroom units offer an op- open daily. Rentals start at 
continuation of the town and tional den with custom wet $390 monthly. The phone is 
country theme. Modern brick bar. 921-1155. From Princeton, 
construction is accented by "With rising energy costs follow Route 206 North to 
cedar shakes, offsetting and the current eonomic Princeton Avenue, turn right 
double hung windows, exterior uncertainty," a Princeton Hill and bear left at the Mt. Lucas 
stairways and arched garage spokesman commented, Road intersection, 
openings. "renting has become an in- 
Five one and two-bedroom creasingly attractive alter 
apartments and townhouses native to home ownership 




We're Back 
We're Unique 



Businessperson's Lunch 

featuring our 

Bountiful Salad Bar and Daily 

Blackboard Specials all designed for 

a speedy, efficient and delicious lunch. 

Try Us Today! 



Lunch served 11:30 a.m. 'til 5:00 p.m. 



*£. 



138 Nassau St. 

Princeton, N.J. 

Reservations Accepted 924-5844 

American Express, Visa, Mastercharge Honored. 



& 



WANT TO BUY... 
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The 




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FORMAL WEAR 
AND TAILORING 



Prom, Wedding, Cruise, Dinner Wear 



For all you need in formal wear, tailoring, 

dry cleaning, monograms, custom made 

clothes for men and women, and all types 

of alterations for men and women. 

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Sizes 3-56— Prices ranging from $18-$40 



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of five or more. 



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1141 Hamilton Avenue 
Trenton, N.J. 

(609)392-2188 

OPEN MONDAY THRU 
FRIDAY 9-9 
SATURDAY 9-5 



NOW 3 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS TO SERVE V0U 

Yardley Shopping Center 

Yardley. Pa. 

(215)493-1452 

OPEN MON. THRU WED. 
AND SAT. 10-5 
THURS. tFRI, 10-8 



The Village Shopper 
Route 206, Rocky Hill, N.J. 

(609) 924-6277 

OPEN MON. THRU WED. 

AND SAT. 10-5 

THURS. iiFRI. 10-8 



SUPER SOCCER 
CAMP 

3rd Great Year 
SOLEBURY SCHOOL 




HEAD COACH: MARTIN LEYLAND U.S.S.F., F.A. COACH 
Plus Qualified Staff 

June 1 6th-20th — 1 a.m. to 4 p.m. 
July 7th-1 1 th — 1 a.m. to 4 p.m. 

Tee shirt and Soccer Ball 

8-1 6 year olds — Boys and Girls 

Cost $75 

Bus Service To and From Princeton Will Be Available 

Registration: Name A 9® 

Address 

Phone 

Please Enclose $25.00 Deposit 

Mailing Address: Solebury School. New Hope. Pa 18938 



RELIGION 
In Princeton 



>: TO LEAVE TRINITY STAFF 

g For Another Ministry. The 

* Rev Daphne W P Haukeshas 
z announced her decision not to 
w return as a member of the 

* clergy at Trinity Church this 
-» r fall 

* In a letter to parishioners 
g Mrs Hawkes says her 
f- decision to leave the Trinity 
o staff is "based on the strong 
5 conviction that it is time for 
q. me to seek another ex- 
«•" perience, the form of which is 
^ not yet clearly defined ." She 
O thinks her ministry might be 




The Rev. Daphne Hawlces 



acadienne, cafe au lait and 
other French specialties, as 
well as the more traditional 



» in the area of "counseling and 
* spiritual direction." and is Sermnary and Professor of 
£ exploring possibilities with p ract j C al Theology 

that in mind, she says Renaming the former 

Mrs HawkeT^ho lives on ^ min « ton H ° use ,I2 L i brary fare of hot dogs and ham- 
Mrs. MawKes. wno lives on p| ace , tn his memory is h „ 

husband \nZL«lLeZ P""™'"* appropr.ate, "", ^ sta|i wlil have to . 
Kevliawke TZ dthKJ ^ CC ° r i i ' n , R , l0 , S T'^ a 7 "ngs and photographs from 
*"K "STb^n^SS ^SSS?',?To"« K a ™ P^sLnaTartists and 
a, Trinity ,„ September. 1973. SoV. Center" of Cm- L ' Art ' sa ™< w have hand- 
while a student at Princeton t mui „g Education Dean 
Seminary Ordained to the Adams participated in the 
diaconate in April, 1975, she found i ng o( lne ( :en tcr an d its 



include a WW II helmet and an Christians Mrs. Richard W 
old fashioned grocer's tool for Haitch and Mrs George D 
taking itemsfrom topshelves Tessier are directors of the 
There will also be a large Council 

selection of antiques. 

household items, appliances trade GUILD FORMED 
and collectibles B , seminary Students. 

There will also be a Silent p nnC e(on Seminary students 
Auction, which requires wjln , rade ^.iis have banded 
bidding with a pencil for together as The Seminary 
varied goods and services Tra de Guild, an organization 
offered by church members p | a nned to help them market 
and friends This year's of- (heir abilities in the Princeton 
ferings include a ride in a hot area 

air balloon, lessons in com- interviews with the foun- 
puter programming, a 30- ^^ Brent Grafton and Bob 
minute recital by flamenco Curl 'js precede acceptance 
guitarist Mario Amaga lnl0 membership, so that only 
Flores, and homemade pecan expcrience( i roofers, car- 
pies A hand-made quilt, sewn (ers painters, wallpaper 
by members of the Women's ha n „ ers elc w m be assigned 
Alliance will be raffled off at 2 t0 any job Prices are com- 

The day will have a French p e tjtive 
theme, especially evident at Ms0 pro j ec ted is a roster of 
the Cafe, where shoppers can slude nts available for such 
feast on quiche, salade, soupe unskl n ed wor k as housesit- 



crafted objects from potters 
and weavers. 

There will be an assortment 
of other stalls and en- 



OBITUARIES 



SerVed ve a : r a a d nd C a ha.f Wore' ™I" """ W ' M " * «#=* * 



for 

being 



ordained to the 



deanship 



church, including books and 



Elmer A. Beller. 85, 
emeritus associate professor 
of history at Princeton 
University, died on April 7 in 
the Princeton Nursing Home 



priesthood in January. ,977, , he A greaf theologica records ' homemade gourmet Prof Beller taught 17th and 
the firs, woman priest in the ' d ucalo?s o? his aencration " '»ods. sporting goods, toys and 18th century European history 
Diocese of New Jersey "i^TZ" „ *Ll" "" °u„ g ames . P lants and the and w . as P art iP u ar ? ln ; 



Dr. McCord observed "He 



flea market, 



Forthelast three years, she h^io'vn^in'ri^iirn^^mivtr^ Par i s ' enne 
has continued as an associate J^T™.^." ^"^ZlZ P"!*™ *'» ' 
priest at Trinity Church 



SEMINARY HONORS DEAN 
By Renaming Center. 

Arthur M Adams will be 

honored Wednesday, April 23, 

at the formal dedication of 

Adams House by members of Ev "> 1 ^ Hand made crafts and 

the Princeton Theological gourmet items. French 

Seminary community During "llstae a " d bargains of all 

the ceremony, which will klnds «"" be available at the 



and made an enormous 
contribution toward the ad- 
vancement of continuing 
education for the ministry." 

FRENCH THEME SET 
For Unitarian Church 



by Le Carnaval and Midway, 
an outdoor festival of games 
and activities especially 
designed for them. 



an oil Unitarian Church's Auction, 



SPECIAL SERVICE SET 

By Ecumenical Council. A 
Solemn Evensong sung by the 
Oratorio Choir of the West- . 
minster Choir College will be honored by the Rike Family 
held Sunday at 6:30 in the Foundation with the establish- 
Princeton University Chapel 



terested in the Thirty Years' 
War 

Born in New York, he 
earned his A B from Cornell, 
his A.M. from Columbia and 
his Ph.D. at Oxford Univer- 
sity. England After teaching 
for a year at Harvard, he 
joined the Princeton faculty in 
1924. He retired in 1963. 

In 1978 Prof Beller was 



and worked in the company's Company . a member and past 
laboratorv here He was a commander of American 
member current trustee and Legion Post 76 here and a 
former vice president and member of the Century Road 
treasurer of the Nassau Club; Club of America 
a member of the Old Guard; ; — 

past treasurer of the He was also the verger at 
Rhododendron Society of Trinity Church for the past 15 
America and current years and was received into 
president of the Township the Order of Saint Vincent's 
Shade Tree Committee Guild of Vergers in the church 

Surviving are his wife, of England during the sum- 
Louise Hawkins Wilcox; a son mer of 1978 He was the only 
Ross P Wilcox of Columbia, American verger to have 
Md and two sisters, Mrs. received that honor 
Windsor Batchelder of Surviving are his wife, Anne 
Salisbury, Conn . and Mrs. C Davison; a daughter, Mrs 
Howard Rose of Belair Bluffs, Nancy Pazdan of Belle Mead; 
p| a a son, Terry D. Davison of 

A graveside service was Hamilton Square; a brother, 
held in Hillside Cemetery. Russell S Davison of Prince- 
Peekskill, NY Arrangements ton ; and two grandchildren 
were under the direction of the The service was scheduled 
Kimble Funeral Home to be held Wednesday at 11 at 
Memorial contributions may Trinity Church, the Rev John 
be made to the American Crocker Jr., rector, of- 
Heart Association, 824 West ficiating Burial will be in 
State Street. Trenton, 08618, or Princeton Cemetery under the 
the Morris Hall Health and direction of the Kimble 
Rehabilitation Center, 2381 Funeral Home. Memorial 
Lawrenceville Road, contributions may be made to 
Lawrenceville 08648. Trinity Church. 33 Mercer 

Street. 
Samuel (Gus> Davison. 70. 
of 85 Erdman Avenue, died MEMORIAL SERVICE SET 
April 14 in the Merwick Unit of For Daniel Seltzer, a 
Princeton Medical Center memorial service for Daniel 
Mr. Davison was a lifelong Seltzer will be held in the 
resident of Princeton and was Princeton University Chapel 
employed as an electrician at on Sunday. April 27, at 1:30. 
Princeton University for 50 Mr Seltzer, professor of 
years before retiring in 1976 A English and director of the 
Navy veteran of World War II. Program in Theater and 
he was past president, former Dance, died on March 1 in 
chief and a trustee of Prince- New YorkCity at theageof47 
ton Hook and Ladder Fire 47. 



ment at Princeton of the 



oegin at z..iu p.m , ■ 

painting of the late theologian Etc . held this year on April 26 The service i n which clergy David L Rike Preceptorship 

will be hung in the drawing from 10 to 4. from different Christian tradi- m History The preceptorship 



The major event of the day 

Dr Adams died in Sep- is a traditional auction, held in 

tember 1979. a month after his 'he church's main auditorium 

retirement as Dean of the "ems offered for bid this year 



from different Christian tradi- 

tions will participate, will honored Mr. Rike a member 

■\ ' . nt Ilia >,,,.. ..,!,.., Co.. nl 1Q<V7 



bring to a close a year-long 



of the Princeton Class of 1927, 




program of worship, study, and two preceptors who were 
prayer and lectures sponsored important to his un- 
bv the Ecumenical Council of dergraduate education, Prof 
Women Beller and Raymond J 

Presiding at the service will Sontag 
be the Right Rev Stanley H Dunne World War I, Prof 
Atkins, Bishop of the BeIler served in France with 
Episcopal Diocese of Eau lne Medical Corps During 
Claire, Wis , who will deliver Wor| d War II, he was a 
the homily Officiating will be civilian adviser in the Pen- 
the Very Rev. Lloyd G. ^gon an d with the Office of 
Chattin, Dean of Trinity War Information before being 
Episcopal Cathedral in set to England, assigned to the 
Trenton Bishop Atkins will be Psychological Warfare 
welcomed to the Chapel and Division 
introduced by its dean, the Prof Seller's articles and 
Rev Dr. Ernest Gordon Dook reviews appeared in 

many publications He wrote 
"Caricatures of the 'Winter 
King' of Bohemia" and 
"Propaganda in Germany 
associate during the Thirty Years' 
Aquinas War " Following his 



Among the other clergy 
participating in the service 
will be the Rev. A Richard 
McCabe, O.S.F.S.. 
director of the 



Institute; the Rev John retirement from Princeton, he 
Turkevich, Eastern Orthodox wrole the chapter on "The 
chaplain at the University; Thi rty Years' War" for "The 
GOING, GOING...: Auctioneer Marvin Reed displays a the Rev G Frederick Schott. New Cambridge Modern 
bottle in the shape of the Eiffel tower, one ot many pastor of the Prince of Peace History." published in 1970 
items to go on the block on April 26 at the Unitarian Lutheran Church, Princeton He is survived by his wife. 
Church's annual AUCTION, ETC. Other events of the Junction; and Abba Petros of Margaret Cantor Beller; a 
day will be a Silent Auction, flea market, cafe, and L h u e E< hi °p ia " Orthodox ° r °' h 7,, R, £ hard; and a 
midway for children. AUCTION, ETC. will be held from church Clergymen from sister, Lillian Bachrach 



1 0-4 at the church, Cherry Hill and State Roads. 




Sunday Morning Worship 

"When Saw We Thee?" 

Wallace M. Alston, Jr., Preaching 

I 



^| Ministers: 
•»■? Wallace M. Alston. Jr. 
fglanC Aldridge 





Philadelphia and New York A memorial service will be 
have accepted invitations to held Wednesday, April 23 at 4 
process at the service in the Marquand Transept of 
Students at Princeton the University Chapel 

Univesity will be among those 

serving as crucifers, thurifers Ro5s c . wilcox. 71, of 161 
and candle bearers. Ridgeview Circle, died April 9 

The 70-voice Oratorio Choir m , he Morris Heallh and 
is under the direction of Allen Rehabilitation Center Born in 
, CrowelL The organist will be Chicago, he lived in Princeton 
Ho ly Brown, and the choir for the past 12 years 
will be accompanied by Louis A gradua , e f Tufts 
Woodruff and Lloyd Benson. University. Mr. Wilcox was 
trombonists, and Marc Peretz emplove(J bv Lever Brothers 
and Robert Lohmann. , n Cambridge, Mass., from 
trumpeters. lg33 10 1941 Durjng Wor | d War 

_. „ , , „ ., yll he joined the National 

The Ecumenical Council of Defense ReS earch Committee 
Women was formed this year and after , ne war was em . 
by Christian women in the p i ove d by the Marathon Corp 
Princeton Trenton area The in Wisconsin When the 
Council's goal was to discover company merged with 
common bonds and beliefs. American Can Co , he moved 
nurture spiritual growth, to New York City and became 
establish a more Christ- vice president of research and 
centered foundation for development 

witness and service and to 

work for the reunion of Later he moved to Princeton 



oo 



A unique combination of Montessori and Day Care 

LAKESIDE MONTESSORI CENTER 

33 River Rd. 
Princeton 

(corner of River Rd andHwy 27) 

Now accepting applications for 

September, 1 980 

Enrollment open to 

children 2'/j -6 yrs. 

For more information call: 609-924-8077 



Applications cons/cteretf */tinout f&gam 

10 sen. coed, race, color, or 

national origin 



The Clubhouse 

invites you.to-come in 

and see our new collection 

of spring fashions from EVAN-PICONE 



Blazers in Linens and Cottons 

Skirts, straight or wraps 

Pants 

Coordinating blouses in Qiana 

BELOW MALL PRICES!!! 



Monday-Saturday 1 0-5 




. 1 Chambers St, 



ReSgion in Princeton 

Continued from preceoinp a*9t 

ling, lawn mowing and snow- 
shovelling Those who live 
near Princeton and are in- 
terested in getting help in 
putting their houses into good 
condition or keeping them that 
way while they vacation may 
call 452-8898 or 452-8425 



BULLETIN NOTES 
Jill Briscoe, international 
speaker and author of 
There's a Snake in My 
Garden" and other books, will 
speak at All Saints' Church on 
Tuesday at 9:15 her topic will 
be "Love Is. I Corinthians 
13" Her appearance is 
sponsored by Women For 
Christ. 

The public is invited and 
tickets at $2.50 are available 
at the Lamplighter Bookstore. 
Palmer Square Refresh- 
ments and nursery care will 
be provided. 



The Christian Center of 
Princeton. 223 North Harrison 
Street, will show the film 
"The Mystics." on Saturday 
at 7:30 This is a testimonial 
film in which Hindu guru Rabi 
Maharaj relates how he came 
from the darkness and op- 
pression of Eastern spiritual 
experiences into the peace and 
liberty found in Jesus Christ 

Refreshments will be ser- 
ved Doors open and music 
begins at 7. 

The Criggstown Reformed 
Church will hold its annual 
spring Rummage Sale on 
Friday from 9 to 8 at the 
Church Hall. Canal Road, 
Criggstown. Special-bargains 
may be found from 3 p.m. on. 
The Sale is sponsored by the 
Criggstown Reformed Church 
Women. 



The Princeton Jewish 
Center and its affiliated 
organizations will celebrate 



Israel's 32nd Independence 
Day on Sunday at 7:30 at the 
Jewish Center. 457 Nassau 
Street Arie Lishans. an 
Israeli entertainer, will sing 
and play the piano There will 
be refreshments, singing ^nd 
dancing. 

Everyone is welcome to join 
in the festivities 

Dr. Jose Nieto, Chairman of 
the Department of Religion at 
Juniata College, has an- 
nounced "Mysticism vs. 
Religious Experience in 
Protestantism" as the topic of 
his lecture Tuesday at l 30 at 
Princeton Seminary. The 
public presentation will be 
made in the main lounge of the 
Campus Center 

The Rev. Dr. James F. 
Armstrong will speak on 
"Ecclesiastes in Old 
Testament Theology" as his 
inaugural address as 
Professor of Old Testament 



Language and Exegesis at 
Princeton Theological 
Seminary. The presentation 
will be made Wednesday, 
April 23, at 1 ; 20 in Miller 
Chapel The public is invited 

Pastor Giorgio Rouchard. 
the new Moderator of the 
Waldensian Church, will 
speak in Princeton's 
Seminary's Campus Center on 
Wednesday, April 23 at 4 He is 
expected to discuss his new 
book, "The Waldensians, a 
Story to Be Re-Read, " and 
will answer questions about 
the Waldensian Church. 

The Nassau Christian 
Center. Nassau and Chambers 
Streets, will sponsor the ap- 
pearance of "The 2nd Chapter 
of Acts," a trio and touring 
group, at the War Memorial in 
Trenton on Saturday at 7:30. 

Admission is free, and a 
tree-will offering will be 
taken 



April 19 from 3 to 6 at Mt 
Teman A ME. Church 
Madison Avenue, Elizabeth 
The donation is $3 



The New Brunswick District *ho wish may arrive at 12, m 

Ministers Wives of the New bringing their lunches, and 7 

Jersey Annual Conference of talk with Dr Bradford The _, 

the African Methodist Church event is sponsored by The g 

will hold a spring fashion Theological Forum, a student * 

show-auction-tea on Saturday, group. 

Pat Perelman has been Q 
named director of the Com-, 
munity Crisis Ministry at 2 

Nassau Presbyterian Church J5 
Tickets can be obtained by She has been serv ' n g in a 3 
contacting Mrs Charlotte A volunleer capacity since last o 
Gipson. Mt PisgahA ME Ju "? „ . ., " z 

Church. 10 MacLean Street The Cnsls "Ministry is the j_ 
924-1507 ' ' community congregational • 

, outreach of Nassau Church m 

and receives support from § 
The Rev. Brick Bradford other churches in the area as J> 
will discuss "The Charismatic well It meets emergency 8 
Movement in the Presbyterian needs of people for jobs. 5 
Church" on Friday, April 18. housing, clothing food and > 
at 12:40 in Princeton transportation. It attempts to 3 
Seminary's Campus Center bridge the gap between what F 
auditorium, at 12:40 p m. Dr agencies are able to do under Z 
Bradford is executive director the limits of laws and budgets j 
the Presbyterian and the crisis needs of many g 
the Princeton 



□ E 






BBBgBBB 



DIRECTORY OF 
RELIGIOUS 



SERVICES 



CHRISTIAN CENTER 
OF PRINCETON 

223 North Harrison Street 



Sunday Worship 
Sunday School 
Wednesday Prayer 
Thursday Teaching and Prayer 



1 0:45 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. 
9:45 a.m. 

7:30 p.m. 
7:30 p m 



The Rev Basil W Coward, Pastor 



466-0546 



Princeton Baptist 
Church 

at Penn's Neck 
Washington Rd US I 

Chufch School 9 45 a m 
(Nursery Care) 

Morning Service 11 a.m. 

Sunday School 10 a.m. 

Wednesday Bible Study 7 p.m. 

Daniel B. England, Pastor 



QUAKER MEETING 
FOR WORSHIP 

Stony Biook Meetinghouse 
Quaker Road 
For information 
call Arthur Manuel 
452-2824 

Meeting for Worship 

9 and 1 1 am 
each First Day 



FIRST BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

John & Green Streets 
Princeton 

Sunday Worship 11a.m. 

Church School 9:45 a.m. 

Rev. Edward Smith 

Minister 



FIRST 

PRESBYTERIAN 

CHURCH 

ot Dutch Neck 

154 So Mill Rd (at Village Rd) 

Princeton Jet 799-0712 

Kenneth Blaine Cragg 
, Pastor 

Identical 
Worship Services 

9:30 and 11 a.m. Sunday 
Church School 9:30 a.m. 
Youth Fellowship 6 p.m. 



First Church ol Christ, Scientist 

16 Bayard Lane, Princeton 
Sunday Service II a.m. and 7:30 p.m. 
Sunday School II a.m. 
Child Care Available 
IHWEDNESDA V EVENING TESTIMONY MEETING 8 15 p m 
n Visitors Welcome 

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE READING ROOM 

178 Nassau Street, Princeton 

Weekdays, 9:30 a.m. to5p.m. 
Wednesday to 7 : 45 p. m . 



Westerly Road Church 



37 Westerly Road 
Princeton. N.J. 



Evangelical 
Undenominational 



% 




I. 



Sunday Schoi,. a «a.m.. Morning Worship 8 and 11 a m 

Evening Worship 6:30 p m 

Prayer Meeting, Wednesday 7:30 p m 

Rev. Edward H. Morgan. Paslor Phone 924-3816 

"■ |nf=ini -i at 



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Princeton 

United Methodist 

Church 

Nassau and Vandeventer Sts 
Sunday Worship 11 a.m. 
Church School 11 a.m. 
Jack Johnson, Minister 

Church Office, 924-2613 



MCC - CHRIST THE LIBERATOR 

CHRISTIAN ECUMENICAL CHURCH 
WHERE JESUS CHRIST IS LORD 

We are all God's children 
and gays are welcomed 



WORSHIP SERVICE 

Sundays 1:30 p.m. 

METROPOLITAN COMMUNITY 

CHURCH 

Rte 206 and Cherry Hill Rd 

Princeton (in Unitarian Churchl 

16091 565-2469 




Trinity 

Episcopal 

Church 

Crescent Ave. 
Rocky Hill. N.J. 

H.C. list, 3rd & 5th Sun 
10:30a m 

MP ( other Sundays ) 

Rev. Samuel Ishibashi 
921-3354 



Unitarian Church 
ol Princeton 

Cherry Hi and State Roads 

Sunday Schedule 

Worship Service 10 a.m. 

Religious Education 10a m. 

Child Care 10 a.m. 

Dr. Edward A. Frost. 
Minister 
924-1604 



Congregation BETH CHAIM 

Village Road, West Windsor 

799-9401 

Friday Evenings. 8:30 p m 

Saturday Mornings, 10:30 a.m. 

REFORM JEWISH CONGREGATION 

Rabbi Eric B. Wisnia 



St. Paul's Catholic Church 

214 Nassau Street, Princeton 



Saturday Vigil Mass : 5:30 and 7 : 30 
Sunday: 7:00.8:30. 10:00. 11: 30and 5:00 pm 




The Presbyterian Church 
ol Lawrencevllle 

Lawrenceville. N J Esiab '690 

Sunday Schedule 

Worship Service 10am 
Church School 10am 
infant and Child Care Available 
H Dana Fearon III. Mrn.sler 896-1212 



"The Bible Our 
Only Creed" 



f Princeton 



ffh of Christ 



924-2555 



33 River Road 

Bible Classes -10:00 a.m. 
Worship Services - 11:00 a.m. & 6:30 p.m. 



of 



Charismatic Communion. people 

The public is invited Those community 



IDE 



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Witherspoon SI. Presbyterian Church 

Witherspoon and Quarry Streets 
Sunday Worship, 10:30a m l Nursery Available i 

A truly /nregrared Congregation 
9241666 



NASSAU CHRISTIAN CENTER 

Nassau & Chambers Streets 

P O Bon 92 

Princeton. New Jersey 

Renewal broadcast on slation WHWH, 1 350 AM 8 00 A K 

Sunday Wotship 1 30 A M and 6 30 P a 

Thursday. Bible Sludy& Prayer 7 30PI. 

Friday, Jacob s Well Collee House 8 00 P t 

921-0981 
452-2828 

"The Church That Cares And Shares" 



BUNKER HILL LUTHERAN CHURCH 

Criggstown, New Jersey 

Pastor Robert M Sletta 

Telephone 359-6302 

Sunday ■ 9 : 30 AM Sunday School 

11:00 AM Morning Worship Service 
7:00 PM Evening Gospel Service 

Wednesday : 7 : 30 PM Bible Study and Prayer Meeting 




CHRIST CONGREGATION 

Walnul La & Hougnion Rd 

Worship & Study 10 a m 

MargolTrusly Pickett 

MarkH Picketl 

Co-pastors 




THE JEWISH CENTER 

Princeton, N.J. 
435 Nassau St. 921-0100 

—A Congregation Blending Tradition with Contemporary Meaning— 

Weekly Sabbath Services. Adult Education 

Religious School and Youth Program 

Rabbi Melvin Jay Glatt 



CHRIST CHURCH of PRINCETON 1 

P.O. Box 3003 Princeton , New Jersey 08540 
609- 921- I02O 



Meeting at the Boycholr School ot Prlnceton- 
Rosedale Road 



I** 



9 45 Sunday School (also adult classi 
i i 00 Morning Worship Service 
6 30 Evening Service < teaching and song) 
Nursery Provided 
Kenneth A. Smith, Paslor 



LUTHERAN CHURCH OF THE MESSIAH 

Nassau Street and Cedar Lane 

407 Nassau St., Princeton 

924-3642 

The Rev. Allen A. Gartner Pastof 

Services at 8 and 1 30 a.m. 

Sunday at 9 am. 
Bible Classes at 9 15a m 



I 



6 



Trinity Church 

33 Mercer St., Princeton, 924-2277 



The Rev. John Crocker Jr.. Rector 

Saturday 5 30 p m Sunday Vigil Euc" 

Sunday Services 8 am Holy Eucharist 

9 15am Family Euchanst and Church School 

1115am Holy Euchanst- 1st, 3id& 5th Sundays 

Morning Prayer & Sermon - 2nd & 4th Sundays 

sara RVBfeoJs 



jEE 



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3QC 



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N 1 


Choice 
; Antiques S 


-j | 

E l 
3 i 

* i 


«\bC 50 Antique? 
! [II Clocks ? 
| ^Wered for sale > 


8 < 


|Gunsser Antiques > 

1 Rivsr Drive. Titusville. N.J. C 
(609)737-0800 i 



ROOFING: All iyp« Ol roofs (r>*w ana 
repairs), leaacrj, gotten, chimney 
UMhino Fail service Work Quaran 
ie«J Belle Mead Roofing W4M4. or 
701 tt» S9W "° " 



hiding LESSONS: offered by ex 

perienced instructor for this summer 
16 per hour Mor»es available Cell 
Charlotte Ertfmen. 446 ">fnt * •♦* 



ARE YOU OVERLOADED with 
unusable coupom"> For details send 
K cents handling lee plus LSAS6 to 
Slar Sfioppef . Star Route 7, Sfcowhegen. 
Malne04vT4 4 16 Jf 








COUNTRY COLONIALS 

T.vo new homes ready lor final custom 
selections. Four bedrooms. 2Va baths, 
(.replace center hall design and Montgomery 
Township location Mortgages available for 
these quality homes, priced at $1 20 000 and 



M Miller 



SCRUMPY CIDER MILL 

There are many new thini* at 
SCRUMPY 

We still have the belt Apple* 4 Cider 

in the Garden State 

Plenty of barrel* for planter*, too' 

v*ii us toon Open 'day* 

Reading Blvd BeiieMead 

Or cell 3M 14*4 for direction* 

i 14 ?1 

ICBVMH 

New and Used Bicycle* 

Sales, Service 

Pertiand Repairs 
KOPP'SCYCLE 

14 John St lopp Univartityl 

ru-ton 



ORIENTAL RUGS: wholesale — In 
ve»tmenl quant* Persian Kerm»n. 
A'oec i Hamaaan, Tabriz. Batuch, etc 
Alto Pakistani and Indian carpets — 
quality and low price* guaranteed 
Sonex Oriental Rugs, Rocky Hill. «4 
VU 



FOR SALE: New Myer* HJ WS'.HPS 
* jc< Pump. SICO CaM 799 2475 after 6 



317 ff 



t«0 PICKUP TRUCK Chevrolet, 90.000 
mile* Musi be teen Ca» evenings, 799 
ops 4-IMi 



WANTED: 7 summer rentals. June 
through September (appro*) Must 
nave swimming pool, renter will pay UP 
to 11000 per month Contact Barbara 
Hare, c o Stewardson Dougherty. 
Realtor 914 7784 * '* J' 



1*44 CHEVY VAN good condition Call 
aMerftpm 701197 7077 4 9 71 



FILING CABINETS' Come a"HW our 
■ ■ -. :*D'n*is lor oiiiteor home 

7 or 4 drawer Also f 

typ.no. taD'es M.nkson *. 87 Nassau 

» 10 tl 



I 

FIREWOOD: "Bill's Burns Better!' | 
Aged oak. spin, stacked and delivered. 
1100 Call evenings, 566 7488 or 971 7907 
3 6 tf 



PIANO TUNING ■■■ 
Registered Craftsman ^T^M 

Piano Technician* Guild mc IjH 

RtpvlAtlng Repairing uu 
Robert H Halliei 


TOP PRICES 

for fine 

EUROPEAN 

17-20 Century 

Perlman 
Gallery 

921-7496 


COMMODITY TRADING ^LM 

If interested call ajP*rl 

894 7'0O8 10a m 1pm 

n ?8 m Bibs 



Agency 



Village Shopper Pleza 

RI.206 4R18. 201-874-8000 

Rocky Hill, New Jersey 08553 609-924-3366 

Member Somerset & Mercer MLS 




NEWCUSTOM COLONIAL WITH SUN DECK 

Situated on three acres overlooking the valley, 
this four-bedroom, 2'/!-bath Colonial should be 
seen now in order to personally select the 
linishing touches Offered at $1 24,900 




RIVERSIDE 



Spacious multi-level house in convenieni Riverside— near 
umversiiy and elementary school, cathedral ceiling and 
lireplace in a large living room, separate dining room with 
sliding glass doors to private patio, eai-m kitchen, three 
bedrooms and 2 tut! baths on upper level, den-iamily room and 
hall-bath on ground level, finished basement idea! lor 4th 
bedroom or study suite Lots of storage space. 2-car garage, 
gas heal, and central air conditioning, all on a corner iwo-ihirri 
lovely landscaping and large private back yard 
house a special value at $147,500. By owners in 
April Call 924-7003 Principals only 




REAL 
ESTATE 



K-M 

LIGHT 



SALES ASSOCIATES 



Constance Brauer 
John Cartwrlght 
Marcy Crlmmlns 
Cornelia Olelhenn 



Shirley Kinsley 
Stuart Mlnton 
Braxton Preston 
Laura Procacclno 



Nancy Scott 



Karl Light 
Realtors 247 Nassau St. 



Broker 
(609)924-3822 



Lawrenceville 
Specialists 



Marge Dwyer 
Gladys Wright 



LAND 

Three Stuart Road lots, prestige area of Princeton 
township, available now All have public sewer 
and water. 2 plus acres, $80,000, almost 3 acres, 
$85,000 Stunning wooded, rocky land! 

BUILDER - INVESTOR SPECIAL 
2 LOTS $1 30,000, ALL 3 $1 95,000 




PRINCETON CONTEMPORARY 

near Littlebrook School. Dramatic living room with 
cathedral ceiling and fireplace, spacious dining 
room, den or family room— and 4 bedrooms, 2 
baths All on a pretty lot with trees and privacy. 
Summer occupancy Priced at $139,500 



■TnT^UE^RINTS^SVIOlTnS - STERLING 
NICE HOUSEHOLD - ANTIQUES 

PUBLIC AUCTION 

DeCou Fire House 

Trenton (White Horse), N.J. 

(off 2900 S. Broad St. to Hobson to Ruskin) 

TUES. APRIL 22 - 9 A.M. 

lovely Early American & Provincial bedroom & dining 
room se, S ; Nice William & Mary style living room lur- 
n™7e Empire antiques; etc! Gold band stemware. 
intCe gTass; Good china; Jewelry; 75 Hunt prints, 
engravings etchings, ate! Good BHca-Br.c! Complete 
West End apartment, etc!! 

Lester & Robert Slatoff 

AUCTIONEERS 
Trenton, N.J. 609-393-4848 



STYMIED BY HIGH INTEREST RATES, 

with no mortgage money available? 

MOST GENEROUS FINANCING. TO A 
QUALIFIED BUYER, is offered by absentee 
owner. Five bedroom, 2Vt bath home in attractive 
Shadybrook area ot Princeton Township can be 
yours, tor immediate occupancy, with ap- 
proximately 30% downpayment. 

Call us for a preview of the house — and 
DETAILS OF FINANCING. Then make an offer on 
new price of $159,500 

Also available for rent al $800 a month. A rent- 
purchase contract might also be considered 



ON THE BUS LINE 

to New Brunswick, New York and Princeton Well 
built older house in Franklin Township Plaster 
walls, hardwood floors, full dry basement— and 
new roof just 3 years old Pleasant living room, 
large dining room, modern kitchen. 4 bedrooms 
and bath Deep 1 V2 acre lot with detached double 
garage, tool house and garden LOW TAXES' 

Just $82,500 



Je Suis Pour 

AUCTION, ^, 

ETC ^- fiV 




Saturday, April 26 
10 am to 4pm 

Highlights 



Silent service auction 

Plants, 

Gourmet food. 

Art gallery, 

Spookhouse, 

Toys, 

Books, 

Flea market, 

Midway games , 

Handcrafts 



The Unitarian Church of Princeton] 
Route 206 and Cherry Hill Road 



Princeton Real Estate Group 
Multiple Listing Service 




PRINCETON BOROUGH OPPORTUNITY 

in this neat 3 bedroom house with living room, 

family room, den and eat-in kitchen. Close in 

location,, walk to stores, schools, bus. Pleasant 

front porch, aluminum siding, small easy-care 

yard 

Won't last long at this bargain price 



$45,000 




LAWRENCE TOWNSHIP 

Attractive four bedroom, split level, walking 
distance to schools. Cream puff condition. Extras 
include new carpeting, air conditioners, garden 
storage shed $79,500 

FINANCING AVAILABLE TO QUALIFIED BUYER. 



ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS o' Pr,r> 
ceton Fc tip with a 

-' "S»: Cor 
■ -i p O Box - 
rings ever y mom .■■ - 

,-i.ngarea 



LAMP SHADES Lamp mounting and 
lamp repairs Nassau interiors 1 6 ? 
Nassau sv 6 1 m 



AR LESSONS ,aiz classical. 
pop Enper.enced teacher tor 
n,ng ana advanced students Call 



DRIVEWAYS CONSTRUCTED 
PAVING. ASPHALT OR STONE 



BACK HOE WORK 

septic systems, etc 

EXPERT LANDSCAPING 

sod. seeding and shrubs 

Commercial and or Residential 

Free estimates 
Call 924-17 is 



DO IT YOURSELF, but don't make ED's AIRPORT TAXI: Transportation 
expensive mistakes decorating your to all airports Or, it you prefer, Ed will 
nome Get professional advice and drive you In your car to the airport or 
shopping tips Call 921 656! 3 s -tf elsewhere Also, messenger service 



Call 92)7339. 



PIANOS: Fine instruments (or sale and 
rent. Tuning and repairs Dlelhenn 
MusicSchool. (609)9240238- 12-26-Tf 



ROOM FOR RENT: across from 
Princeton Medical Center Professional 
non smoker preferred Private en 
trance, semi private bath See at 42 



WILL BUY A HOUSE wilhm Pnnceton. 
e g Riverside area. den. 4 bedrooms, 
of which 1 or 2 are located separately, 
having private bathrooms. 2 car 
garage, basement, good lot Reply lo 
Box Q 64 c Town Topics 



Henry Ave alter apr 



WORK WANTED: Moving and hauling, university, 
cleaning attics, cellars, yards Call 409 921 8837 
anyllmeafterSp m 3942978 3-19-51 



2 31 FURNISHED ROOM: S165 per monlh 

rent, kitchen privileges, laundry, 

every <, hour lo 

He to shopping center 

4-l62t 



NEWFRIME OFFICE 
RENTAL SPACE 



1978 OLDS 98 REGENCY immaculate, 
S4.750 Call 921 3S8Sor 737 9092 4 16 21 



available .n the heart of Princeton. RESPONSIBLE working woman 

Approximately 1.000 sq ft with lots of wou'O like weekend employment 

parking in thearea.CallCenturyU Krol A"""^ 'or cooking, babysitting, 

£.,Jc«a-7W« shopping or errands 921 6033 after S 30 



PRINCETON SMALL ANIMAL 

RESCUE LEAGUE 

SAVE 

AT SAVE THE PRIMARY ISSUE IS 
GOOD HOMES FOR THE OISAO 
VANTAGED 

Female, pure bred German Shepherd 

Shepherd English Seller ma.e and 

lemale pups 

Male 7 month old Shepherd Rottweiler 

Male. 1 1 ; year old. purebred Doberman 

Pinscher 

Male ana female. 3 month old blond 

tlufty pups 

Female, spayed, IV* year old Colder* 

Retnever Husky dog 

Female, 3 year old. unspayed, purebred 

English Pointer, brown and white 

Male. 3 weeks old Beagle Terrier pup 

Female, spayed, adult purebred Air 

dale 

Female, brown 

dog 

Female. 4 year old, spayed, blond long 

hairsmall dog 

Female, spayed. V 1 year mid Chocolate 

Point Siamese 

Altered male, spayed female purebred 

adult Siamese 

Call us about our klf tens 

Report lost and lound pets within 24 hour 
period, and call police if you find an 
injured animal 

Hours: Mon.-Frl.t-4 

Saturdays. 10-12 

To claim or adopt a pet 

Call lor an appointment. 

Mrs. A.C.Graves, 921-6122 



CONSTITUTION HILL 
IN PRINCETON 

The historic estate of beautifully 
restored mansion apartments and 
tastefully designed individual nouses 
Conoomimum living at its best, lust a 
br.sk walk from Palmer Square Prices 
Starting at S2 43.000 

Collins Development Corporation 

Sales Office open dally 10 AM. SPM 

(Tel) 409»2l-23»0 

2-10-111 



mte Collie type 



HELP! Single, working woman needs 

TREE WORK: Removals, pruning, studio apartment in Princeton area 

topping, etc Reasonable prices. Call SJ0 ° ma * ■ Prei less Can Sarah 

evenings, S86 7488 or 921 7907 12 26 tf Rodgerscollecf20l 379-5633. 4 16 21 

DO YOU NEED MASONRY WORK F0R SALE VftS QUE HIKING BOOTS. 

DONET Plaster, tile. Brickwork, stone, m „_., ... B 

etc. Call after 5pm.at924-410e.3-19.alt. , raj|s pflck 



ickey 



FAMILY TRAVELING TO GERMANY socks, 
soon? Take conversational German an d arm 
lessons now Children free, you pick the half retai 
time Experienced teacher Call 924 
9107. 



:lmet, elbow and shin pads. 
I pants, all m youth sizes, bow 
guard soccer shoes Asking 
or less Call 924 8379 




PRINCETON COURT 



. . .four and five-bedroom Gracious Colonials in South 
Brunswick Township with a Princeton address. All homes 
feature hardwood floors, central air conditioning, 
fireplace, Anderson thermopane windows, family room 
with beams, eat-in kitchen and much more. 

OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY AND 
SUNDAY ALL AFTERNOON 

10%% MORTGAGES AVAILABLE TO 
QUALIFIED BUYERS . . .need we say more? 




Directions: Route 1 or Route 27 North of Princeton to Raymond Road. 
Half mile on Raymond Road to model homes. 



joiiN r 



QffiNDER§ON 



/.vc 



REALTORS 

4 Charlton Street 

Princeton, N.J. 08540 

(60!)) 921-2776 



RENTAL 
PRINCETON TOWN HOUSE 



with living room, dining room, kitchen, 3 
bedrooms plus finished third floor 157 * 



PEYTON ASSOCIATES 

14* NASSAU STREET 

PRINCETON. N J 



NEW HAMPSHIRE RENTAL by the 

week, June IS Sept 15 Sunapee area 
(central part of state) Four acres on 
large lake 8ig, bright cabin (was 
dining room for former girls' camp) 
Sleeps six Two wood burning sloves. 
large kitchen, dishwasher 1300 week 
Also, one bedroom cabin with living 
room, fireplace, kitchen S200 week. 
Tennis, golf, nearby Call 921 6205 3 19 



SHOP OR OFFICE SPACE on Nassau 

Street available 2,026 sq ft (Old Pink 
Elephant) Newly refurbished Three 
parking spaces 11500 a month Call 
Gilda Aronovic at John T. Henderson 
Inc . Realtors, 921 2776. 



RENTALS 

HALF HOUSE in Princeton with \\\ 
room dining room combination, kitchen 
with breakfast bar, laundry, » 
bedrooms, bath and study Available 
immediately Unfurnished 1600 
month plus utilities 

SUMMER HOUSE In Princeton with 
living room, dining room, kitchen, study, 
three bedrooms, two baths Available 
June 5th lo September 5lh $.650 per 

month plus utilities. 

SUMMER HOUSE In Princeton with 
hying room, dining room, kitchen, 
laundry, study, four bedrooms, Iwo full 
baths, two halt baths Available June 
20th to Labor Day 11,375 per month plus 
utilities 

Stewardson-Dougherty 

Real Estate Associates 

366 Nassau Street 

Princeton, N.J 0BS40 

921-7784 



100 GALLON FISH TANK tillers 
motors, gravel, etc Asking S7s Cal 
297 3675 evenings 4 16 3 



BACHELOR APARTMENT FOR 
RENT: One bedroom, bath, living room 
wiih kitchenette Available May 1st 
Call 924 3692 4 16 St 




THESIS AND MANUSCRIPT TYPING 

Dissertations 

Turablan, MLA. APA, or Campbell 

Foreign Language typing 

including Greek 

Correcting Selectrlc I! 

(20 type Styles) 

10 years experience 



CAN'T BE IN TWO PLACES 
AT ONCE? 

Why not let BECK AND CALL be at one 
Ol Idem' We'll pick up the cleaning or 
buy the birthday gilt while you meet that 
crwcial deadline at work The Assistance 
Group of Princeton can get you out of 
other binds as well So keep this ad and 
when you're stuck, call lor assistance 
tailored to your needs 924 7651 



Olscountprlceson 
Wallcoverings and Paints 



VILLAGE PAINT&WALLPAPER 
Route 706 



The Village Shopper 
(609)921 7120 



HOUSESITTER AVAILABLE: June 
September Must be within walking or 
cycling distance of campus. Princeton 
Graduate student Reierences supplied 
Call 924-5047 



FOUND: medium, male dog, reddish, 
between Western Eleclric 4 E T S . 
near Elm Ridge Park Call 466 3S40day 

or night 



! - .-. .■ ■ 



• FABRICS 

• DRAPERIES 

• SLIPCOVERS 

• FURNITURE 
REPAIRS 

DEWEY'S 

Upholstery Shop 
6-8 Station Drive 

Princeton Junction WMj 
799-1778 HI 



and a joy to see. Located in a marvelous Lawrence 
neighborhood convenient to everything, this 
smashing four-bedroom colonial is in a class by 
itself with its special touches like dark stained 
hardwood floors, finished recreation room in full 
basement, family room with self-starting fireplace, 
kitchen with breakfast area, super patio off family 
room with gas grill and a lovely treed and land- 
scaped lot There's much more, but one visit will 
convince you that this is the home for you Offered 
at $118,900 



IF YOU NEED FINANCING 

to buy this superb 3 bedroom, 2 1 ? bath ranch that 
just skirts the Princeton border, the seller will take 
back a 10V4 percent interest mortgage for a 
qualified buyer. It's impossible to describe all the 
outstanding features such as 3-car garage, 25' 
screened porch overlooking heavily wooded lot and 
heated kidney-shaped pool, 23' kitchen, brick 
fireplace and BBQ in family room, fireplace in 
living room, but one visit will convince you this is 
where you'll want to live. 

Newly priced at $136,900 





SO NEW 

there's still time to put your own special touches to this 
splendid Thompson-designed 4 bedroom colonial in 
desirable Elm Ridge Park Along with the charming 
exterior, this well-known top-quality builder has in- 
corporated a host of lovely custom features meant to 
please the most particular family. CREATIVE 
FINANCING AVAILABLE FOR THE QUALIFIED 
BUYER. Call Weidel at 921-2700 for details and a visit 

J197.300 



IF YOU'RE SINGLE OR A SMALL FAMILY 

and want a lovely home of your own without all the 
responsibilities that go with it. let us show you why 
our terrific two-bedroom townhouse with full 
basement and private patio is the smart move for 
you For a small monthly fee, the outside main- 
tenance is taken care of for you + leaving free time 
to enjoy the pools, tennis, lakes, library, shopping, 
acres of open grounds and more New York com- 
muter bus stops at the corner. PLUS Ihere are tax 
advantages you don'l have "hen you rent Asking 
only ty '' M 



VVEIDEL REAL ESTATE 



03 



164NASSAI STREET 
PRINCETON, N J, 

609-921-2700 




NCtOEXTRAMONEYt 



Earn $100 or mora plus *xpwi» ■" two 
■ffkfntit tfriivenno ohont books In 
Lawrtwevillc. Peonmoton, Hop*«*li< 
•r«s» Starting April It 

Moil MI»or over 

Car dnlrMK but not hkhwi 

INTERESTED 1 

Call Ann Kallogg. W* 0737 

4* It 



DO YOU NEED A MAN to do raking end 
lawn mowing? Plaasa call altar J pm. 
M j 7943 3 « « 



SION UP NOWl Prlntaton bussas tor 
No Nulia March In WaHtlnaion. April 
I* 110 par pirion round trip Space 
limited For Intormatlon and m^r 
vatloni can Mlldrad *»***. SW. Cacl 
60* m MM, or Joa avanlnot 409 W7 
9IM MM 




TOUT LE MONDE AIME LAUCTION. 
ETCt April 16. 10 4 Princafon Unitarian 
Church, Rout* JO* and Charry Hill 



OVEHHEAD GARAGE DOORS 
electric operators Factorytorow Ovar 
ifia <ounlw or full service, part* and 
repair* CaiHraa lor irea inlormalton. 
800 V) 49§0. Ridfle Door. w«i Naw 
Road, Monmouth Junction 11 MM 



REDUCE SAFE A FAST with GoSa»e 
Tablets & E Vap water pill* " Thrift 

OruQ Princeton Shopping Canter 4 9 41 



* AIKEN AVENUE 



Charming In town 1 
bedroom house Available Immadlalaly 
(orlNM IJJ0mor.tr. 



£ LAWRENCE VILLAGE hall house 
O rental. J bedrooms, living room, dining 

•" room, kitchen lj» month 

PRINCETON TOWNSHIP, CREST 
VIEW DRIVE I story, 3 bedroom with 
living room, dining room, library, 
modern kitchen,? ear garage offered for 
I or more years S900 month 

Peyton Associates Real Estate 
344 Nassau Street 

F ton N J 

911 1 1SO 

4 9 If 



VERMONT SUMMER RENTAL: July 
(I43SI and or August (ta75l, September 
<»)») Beautiful renovated barn on Mf 
Mamflald f Underbuilt overlooking 
Lake Champlaln and Adirondack-, II' 
fireplace, 1 bedrooms, balh, kitchen, 
and plenty of extra sleeping space ISO 
acre* For informal 1 Ion call 409 lt» 0119 
(Of 0)03) 



CAPE COO VACATION luxurious 
cottage half mile from beach, outer 
Cape, 1 bedrooms. 1 bath, fully 
equipped kitchen, sun porch, color TV. 
washer dryer S3S0 a week, July 5 Sapl 
6 Variable rates June and September 
914 7S4S 4 9 3t 



duplex mouse FOR SALE Par each 
• Ida, two bedrooms and bath on second 
floor, Hvino room, dining room and 
kitchen on first floor, full basamtnt, hot 
air with oil, small yard; centrally 
located In Princeton Direct sale with 
owner CaM914 MWorWi 34S4 riaet 



WANTED: Princeton Township Choice 
' Residential Lot lecresormore Daslra 
beautiful location All utilities 
preferred. Call 409 393 0*47 after 6 p.m 
11-21-91 



BE ADROIT, not gauche (be right, not 
Irlt oull Come lo Auction, Etc! April 
14. 10 4, Princeton Unitarian Church 4 



STEPHENWEINOART 
UPHOLSTERY SERVICE 



Upholstering, furniture repalri 
Shop at home, your fabric or ours 



C.J. Skilman Co. 

Furniture Repairing 
Upholstery 

921-0221 
36 Spring Street 
■ ' — I 1 1 I 



KROESEN REALTY 

Realtor 

2 Wort Broad St 

Hopewell. N.J. 08525 

609-460-1224 



HOUSE FOR SALE: three bedrooms, 
!>/> baths, ranch, living room, dining 
room, family room, 1 car garage, "> 
acre, new large kitchen, wall main 
talned. woll Insulated, central air and 
humidifier East Windsor, eligible for 
University mortgage, fenced yard, big , 
garden. 171,000 409 6S3 HIS, 9lo S 30or 
409 448 4338 evenings 4 9 31 

| 

HOUSC REPAIRS: odd lobs and ! 
painting by mature experienced man , 
Prompt service and reasonable rates 
Phone 974 1AS8 after S 30 4 9 St 



WHO WANTS PRINCETON 
CUSTOMERS* 

•Some business firms do and soma don't 
I these days How to find the ones that do? 
1400 of them, both out ol town and local,, 
offer their services through the 
classified pages of your Princeton 
Community Phone Book 9 13 H 




Put the finishing touches on this Thompson- 
designed colonial, then move right in! It's a brick 
and clapboard house with five bedrooms and 3 1 /2 
baths, comfortable living spaces, and a large 
redwood deck overlooking the Hopewell Hills. 

$225,000 

Another property shown by appointment through 



RENDALL-COOK 

AND COMPANY 

REALTORS 

350 Alexander Street, Princeton 
924-0322 




Beard & Electronic Genes 
Paulas • Plmh • Gifts 

1 02 Nassau Street 821-2191 



2nd Section NOW OPEN 



Newly-Finished 

Apartments 

at Nassau Street East 



For Rental Information, Call 

Jo Carnevale 

at (609) 924-0011 



MODELS 

OPEN DAILY 



Prinidon 
Hill 



From $390 
Inc. Heat 



just moments from the heart of 
historical Princeton 
The ultimate in gracious living, this prestig- 
ious, new complex offers spacious 1 and 2 BR 
apts and rental townhouses of up to 1300 sq. feet. 
Exclusive luxury features include: 

• Optional den w/custom wet bar 

• Private entrance • Color-coordinated kitchen 
a Private balcony eiSVVTMMING AND TENNIS 

^ Immediate Occupancy 

^t5"v *t DIRECTIONS: from North 

' £ V •*/■< ?."> of Princeton. Rl. 206 South 
,{\- a, .|-jTSf> !< to la left after Princeton 

:•■ »-£. "i airport (at Sunoco Stahon)- 
Bear left on Princeton Ave. 
to Princeton Hill on nght 
From Pnncelon-Trtnlon, 
Ri 206 North to Princeton 
Ave (at Sunoco Station) Turn 
right and continue as above 

PHONE: 609-921-1155 
Princeton Ave.,Montgome: 






- 


DD 

nn 
30 


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.r- 




Nfc*. — 



JOHN HOUGHTON, REALTOR 




ACCENT ON VALUE 

Today's buy— Tomorrow's security! A home for any pocketbook modestly priced, 
this 3 bedroom house is located in an excellent residential area of Plainsboro. It 
offers a 1 ' 2 car garage, a very large eat-in kitchen with sliding doors to a lovely 
private backyard, a delightful fireplace in the living room. $76,900 

OUTSTANDINGLY CONSTRUCTED 

A showplace, built by the owner with the finest of materials, a home situated beside 
undisturbed Green Acres land in Lawrence Township. An abundance of luxurious 
living space. $149,500 

EXPANSIVE AND IMAGINATIVE 

This five bedroom Colonial features a living room with fireplace, separate dining 
room, modern kitchen with adjoining area, and a spacious paneled family room. 
Truly a fine home in desirable Pennington Borough. $150,000 

DON'T MISS THIS CHANCE 

A real charmer! Located in Lawrence Township in the desirable village of 
"Rosedale," this house offers 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, separate dining room, living 
room and a lovely lot— 75' x 402'. This is a property with good potential plus a 

$85,000 



Princeton mailing address. 



D3 

REALTOR 



Member: 

Mercer County Board of realtors MLS 
Somerset County Board of realtors MLS 

John H. Houghton, Licensed Real Estate Broker 

228 Alexander Street. ( South Entrance) 

Princeton, New Jersey 08540 



[609] 924-1001 

AMPLE FREE PARKING 



BUCKS COUNTY 

1 790 Restored Stone House 

Restored stone house with four bedrooms, four 
fireplaces, large living room, and country 
kitchen on five acres, with barn, stream and 
woods being offered for $1 50,000 

F.LOUIS FITTING 

40 West Bridge Street 
New Hope 

215-862-2291 




Snug as a Rug 



LAWRENCE TOWNSHIP - Ranch on 1 Vi acres 
All new interior, quality carpeted. Three 
bedrooms, or two bedrooms plus study. Living 
room has stone fireplace Enclosed porch. 2-car 
garage $87,500 

BUILDING LOTS on Province Line Road, perfect 
for solar heated home. 

WINIFRED BRICKLEY 

Licensed Real Estate Broker 
924-7474 



CONSIDER 

THE NATURAL BEAUTY 

OF STONE 

Yoo'ii find ail types of beautiful ston 
create Imaginative landscape design' 



Building stone 
DecorativegraveisS. pebbles 
Flagstone 
Garden boulders 
Stone hearth pieces- 
Stove bases 
Railroad ties 



Custom Cut Stones 

Fast Delivery Anywhere 

Free Do It Yourselt 



DELAWARE VALLEY 
LANDSCAPE STONE, INC. 

Division ot Delaware Quarries 
River Rd , Lumbervllle, Pa 
IIJ-lff-1113 11S.JT7-SM7 

3-36- M 



DO YOU NEED HELP 
English' Call 97* 3715 
around 5 » 



PUOS: tour females and one male, born 
February 19th. parents on premises, 
especially beautiful. S225 up Call 609 
298 9041 3 36 4t 



TIME MANAGEMENT SEMINAR: one 
day seminar Saturday. April 19 
Discover 8 no (all method Of managing 
your time so that you will never have to 
feel pressed for time again' Learn to 
manage procrastination, interruption. 
Inertia and deadlines For Information 
call Sheila Morgan 19* amor 896 0*16 
) It It 



25 YEARS EXPERIENCE 



ROOFING 

Specializing In 

COMMERCIAL ROOFS 

SLATE & ASPHALT REPAIRS 



GOODTIMECKARLEYS 

Lunch Mon thru Frl 

Dinner 7 days a week 

Music every night 

Banouet and Meeting Rooms 

40Ma(n St . Kingston 974 7400 



GENERAL LAWN AND GARDEN 
CARE. Good clean honest work, no lob 
too small By the hour or contract. 
Please call W« 31 n from 3 to' p.m. 

3 36- St 



FOR SALE: 1969 FORD GALAXY 500. 2 
door hard top, excellent interior and 
engine, new battery, recently tuned, 
75.000 miles, third owner. J625 9216573 
4 9 3t 



WOMEN WITH NEWS OR FEATURE 
WRITING SKILLS needed tor volun 
teer publicity work tor major women's 
organization from September 1980 
through May 1981 Interesting, 
diversified assignments opportunity 
10 Sharpen writing skills Supportive 
environment Excellent "at home" job 
Call 931 6445 after 8pm 4-9-31 



SURPLUS NURSERY STOCK on "you 

dig" basis 40" Pfitzer Juniper. 5' Irish 
Juniper. Large Andorra Juniper All 
S3 SO each JR Davey. County Rd SIB, 
',miletrim Rt 37 d9 tt 



PEYTON 

ASSOCIATES 

246 NASSAU STREET PRINCETON NEW JERSEv 
REALTORS 609-921-1550 

ONE OF OUR NEW LISTINGS 



N 




A charming 50-year-old house that is solidly built, shiny bright and neat 
as a pin on a big Ewing Township acre where you can grow almost any 
kind of food you need. Large living room with fireplace, a holiday-size 
dining room, kitchen, 2 bedrooms, and complete modern bathroom, plus 
a huge dry basement for workshop, indoor plant growing, storage or 
whatever you choose. There is a spacious attic complete with picture 
window and a not-yet installed complete tub unit ready for easy and 
inexpensive expansion. There also is a "3-car size" 2-car garage and 
honest-to-goodness root cellar, magnificent trees and a location only 
minutes from Trenton State College, the State House and interstae 
roads, with one of the lowest heating costs we have seen in quite a while 
You can't miss on this appealing property at $65,000 

Another Distinctive Property 
from Peyton Associates 
921-1550 



^ 



Beverly Crane 
Jane Evans 
Pam Geiger 

Michele Hochman 
Marjorie Jaeger 



Theodore S. (Tod) Peyton 

Ellen Kerney 
Ginger Lennon 
Pat Light 
Berit Marshall 
Nancy Mittnacht 
Jane Schoch 



Richard Schwartz 
Judy Stier 
Carol Sykes 
Robin Wallack 
Judy Weiss 



B OB BRO WN 

-■■ : 



(215)5474132 






LOCKS 

sold, rekeyed. installed 

and repaired 

Prompt service for home 
and auto lockout 



1 



The area's most complete source 
of foreign auto and motorcycle keys 



DELCAMPE & CO., Locksmiths 
Princeton Shopping Center • (609)921-8033 



If u 

PRINCETON 

COMMUNITY 

PHONE BOOKS 

eon sale at Hinkson's 

« Nassau St. 



DO YOU HAVE A SUMMER COTTAGE 

ON A LAKE- 



NEW HAMPSHIRE RENTAL by the 
week. June IS-Sept 15 Sunapee area 
(central part ot state) Four acres on 
large lake* Big, bright cabin (was 
dining room tor former girls' camp.) 
Sleeps six Two woodburnlng stoves. 
large kitchen, dishwasher S300 week 
Also, one bedroom cabin with living 
room, fireplace, kitchen. $300 week. 
Tennisgolt. nearby Call 93 1 6305 3 19 tf 

VOLARE VI WAGON 1977. automatic, 
air conditioning, power steering and 
brakes, snow tires, radio, closest to 
S29S0 931 9509. 



RESPONSIBLE SEMINARY COUPLE 
looking lor housesitting position for 'SO 
'81 school fear, could begin 7 15 B0 
John 931 297a. 4 9 2t 



NEEDLEWORK expertly blocked and 
framed at the Queenstown Shop, Old 
Mill Square, Pennington 9 30 5 30, 
Tuesday through Saturday 737 1876 3 
13 tf 



Mopar Spoken f 



if you have a Dodge, Plymouth or other 
Chrysler Corporation car, our parts ( 
speak your car's language Available 
over the parts counter or in our service 
department 



Turney Motors 



355 Nassau St . Princeton 
924 MJ« 



VOLVO: Complete Service, by ap 
polntment Call 609 397 9819. 9 7, 301 
7B3 736S.8 9a m and after 7 p.m. 

4 7 lOt 



'FOR THE HOME OF YOUR CHOICE 

j see the Hilton Really Company ad, last 
i page ol this section 9 26 tt 



SAME 
DAY 

SHIRT 

SERVICE 

WASH-O-MAT 

259 Nassau St. 



Behind 
Viking Furn. 



921-9785 



I 

_jLl 



— ^ -f o <z. t-s -r o kj 

REAL ESTATE 

Anne S Stockton Brokpr 

32 CHAMBERS ST 

PRINCETON. N J 
,6 8' 9 2 « - I 4 l 6 

AnneS. Stockton 
Barbara P. Broad Catharine D. Richardson 

Thornton S. Field, Jr.' Ann T. Rose 

Lorraine E Garland Margaret D. Slebens 

Cornelia W. Reader Clotilda S. Irenes 




PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 

Entrance hall, large living room with fireplace, 
dining room, pantry, , laundry, powder room, 
service entrance, kitchen with dining area, master 
suite with study or guest room and two baths on 
the ground floor. Two bedrooms, each with bath 
on the 2nd floor. Full, dry basement, two car 
garage, central air conditioning, etc., etc , etc 

$325,000 

Four bedroom, contemporary house, western 
Township, a short walk to town, complete 
redecoration and a brand new addition $1 89,500 

RENTALS 

Partially furnished two-room apartment, Princeton 
Township $375 

Unfurnished, half house Princeton Borough $600 

Two bedrooms, unfurnished apartment. Mercer 
Street. $750 

Four bedroom, unfurnished colonial. Princeton 

Borough $750 

Short-Term Furnished 



Single apartment. 
October 



Princeton Borough, 



June - 
$400 

Contemporary house. Western Section. 2 
t droom. walk to town. June through August 

Total $1500 
Cape Cod, Princeton Twp , July 1 - Labor Day. 
absolutely no pets $600 

3 bedroom, 2-story, Princeton Borough. June IS- 
Labor Day $67S 

4 bedroom Contemporary. Princeton Twp.. June 
22-Labor Day $700 
Canal Road-Griggstown, 200 year old house on 
four acres. 4 bedrooms, two baths $800 

»^^^^■W^^^■^^^«^^»^^■^^^^■^^^^^^»^^^^■^^^J■*N^^^^a»^i^^^^*^■^■»^i^^ l ^^^■*^^^■ l '^■^■^^'^^^^ 





BUNKER HILL 


Thompson Land 


8 


LANDSCAPING 


Ma> 


■.■* 


LvxXCV D*W 


195 Nassau Street 


« 


wwn « ftaaoa 


Princeton. N.J. 


-> 


201-359-3742 


(609) 9ZI-7&5S 



CALL US ANYTIME 

For Real Eilst« Advice 

PRINCETON CROSSROADS 

REALTY, INC 

REALTOR 

Opeo7 0«V* 60?«4«7T 

347 NtlMu Str**1 



FILING CABINETSt Com* ana te« our 
metal t'lrf*9 c»b'oe'» ♦or oMicew home 
G»ey 'an OflW, 2 or 4 Oram** AIM 
'/pTtg'atHei Mindson •, 97 Nshiu 

A 10 H 



ARTISTIC HAIRDRESSERS 



OVERLOOKING THE 
MILLSTONE RIVER 




— Ail pn<mi 

VERMONT SUMMER RENTAL. 150 'O toe» V 

vearolO noow in village * bedroom*. 1 porfftment 
iMthrooms. 2 living room*. 1 acre, b*rn 
and brooK Fully equipped Three 
montftl lor SHOO (includes utilities) i 
Call collect Denton <?«) 6*4 0*w 4 2 Jt 



4 beeirty tervrew from head 



FOR SALE Peuoeot 7ft. "9)4 Wagon." 
oood condition, new radian, air con 
dltronlng. am im radio, etc Call 409 
Wl JOB 4 J 3' 



BALESTRIERI AND MCCOY: Lawn 
cutting tervlcet. general maintenance 
McCoy 4*5 3314. 8aie»lrierl8« 4*17 « 3 



CHILD * FAMILY 
HOME COUNSELING 

At their own home, child and family 
learn how to cope with problem* arising 
Irom emotional, physic*', or develop 

.mental handicaps 

PRISCILLAMAREN 



CARPENTER FOR CUSTOM WORK: 
honest, reliable, 40 year's experience 
Cabinets, closets, floor*, windows, and 
all hardware Fine finishing Call John, 
609S86 JWM 42 St 



IN MONTGOMERY TOWNSHIP - six-bedroom 
house lor the family who entertains — separate 
"Party Wing"(or living quarters) — 40' Sylvan 
kidney-shaped pool — even half a basketball court 
— park-like setting. $220,000 



I 



GRANDERAgency 

REALVORS 

Sq , Rout- 306. B»l 

359-0222 



REALVORS 
Station Sq., Rout* 306, bWIn* ntoad 



ERIC L RANKIN 
Additions Alterations 
Repair* JOl '« W0I 



WANTED OUNS. SWORDS, military 
items, decoys Licensed, collector 
dealer, will pay more Bert call »4 
JSOOday* 3 14 H 



THINKINOABOUTLANDSCAPINOT , 

Lei our professional landscape ar 
chitects develop your "Garden of 
Eden " Call today for complete land i 
scaping services 

OOERLER LANDSCAPES. INC. 

Designer-Contractors 

•34-1211 



FURNISHED SUBLET: 2 bedroom 
apartment Irom June 1980 until August 
ivBl S435 per month to September, UBS 
thereafter All utilities Included Call 
W40I14 42 31 



DO YOU NEED HELP 
English? Call 914 33B5 
around 5 30 



WET BASEMENTS? low, wet areas In 
your yard? Call Doerler Landscape 
Perhaps we can help you find solutions 
to these drainage problems We are a 
total landscape service company of 
lerlng the finest In landscape design 
and construction 914 1221 4-1-51 



REFRIGERATOR: G E 8 cu. ft. Clean, 
quiet, works well 135 9214361. 4921 



ROOM AVAILABLE In large shared 
house lour minutes Irom campus 
Furnished, S10S plus utilities Call 931 
OOSi 4 9 31 




Live at Constitution Hill, 
Princeton 

Share in the heritage. Settle here where 
superh condominiums blend an honored 
past with a lively present. Artfully clus- 
tered, they offer long wide views of pond 
and field. The Mansion itself is surrounded 
by magnificent old trees and the formal 
gardens of the celebrated Morgan estate. 

I, 2, and 3 bedrooms, some with studies. 
Individual houses and apartments in the 
Mansion. 

Priced from $243,000. 

Sales office open every day. ^ssv 



Princeton, New Jersey 

(609) 921-2390 Constitution Hill 

Collins Development Corporation 



194S GMC SUBURBAN Carry All V 6. 
PS P8, very good condition $450 921 
6361 4-9-21 



STUDIO ROOM FOR RENT: Share 
kitchenette and bath, proiessionai or 
business man. centrally located. ') 
block oil Nassau Call 934-9675. 4-9-Zt 



FURNISHED ONE BEDROOM 

APARTMENT with OR Sublet to one 
or two adults only, approximately May 
30 October 15 or substantial portion 
thereof Air conditioned, swimming 
pool, Kingston Terrace, on bus line, five 
minutes by car lo Princeton S325 
monthly plus electricity and phone Call 
609 924 8027 4-9-2^ 



FOR RENT: three room apartment, 
bath and garage No children or pets 
Near R C A Phone452 2268 4 9 21 



1978 DODGE OMNI: 4 door, automatic 
Shift, very economical, 23,000 miles, 
S4, 150 Call 609 921 8776. 4-9-21 



FOR RENT IMMEDIATELY 

All walking distance 10 the University. 

Two Rooms, Kit & Bath $275.00 

Two rooms, kitchen and bath $300.00 

ASSOCIATES REALTY 
OF PRINCETON 

162 Nassau Street 
Princeton, New Jersey 08540 

609-924-6501 

F. Procacclni, Broker 



Got A Leak? 




Call 



Roofing by Williamson 

, 921-1184 

Rooting, Insulation, 
Builders 



OPEN HOUSE 

Sat. & Sun. April 19 & 20 1-4 

18 Parkside Drive, Hidden Lake 

No. Brunswick Twp. 

BRAND .NEW CUSTOM COLONIAL on a lovely 
wooded lot with green acres in rear. Large rooms — 4 
B/R's, 2->,> baths, separate dining room, family room 
with fireplace, kitchen with separate breakfast area, 
central air, gas heat, full basement and 2-car garage.* 
Mortgage available to qualified buyer. $139,900 

DIRECTIONS: Route 21 to Hidden Lake Drive, Right 
on Parkside Drive. Sign on property. 

ADLERMAN CLICK 

02b 15 Spring St., Princeton 

if K? 924-0401 • 586-1020 

m ^~ Realtors* & Insurers since 1927 

R€0 CARPET" 
Each Red Carpel Olflce Is independently owned and operated. 




ENGLISH COUNTRY TUDOR IN PRINCETON'S WESTERN SECTION 

The fine proportions in this architect designed home are one of the most important keynotes. From its serene formal living room with a 
lovely breeze and warm fireplace, to its vaulted family room-library there is a very special feeling. The formal dining room overlooks a 
unique veranda with massive classical columns and a summer awning, while the eat-in kitchen is thoroughly updated with a special little 
sitting room. Upstairs, are four neat bedrooms, one a master suite while on the third floor is another two rooms and bath for guests. The 
grounds are superbly landscaped and tucked in the rear corner of the lot is a four-car garage. Fine proportions, a special feeling, and 
worthy of your compliments. $325,000 



FIRESTONE REAL ESTATE 

169 NASSAU STREET 

PRINCETON. NEW JERSEY 08540 

(609) 924-2222 



STOCKTON REAL ESTATE 

32 Chambers Street 

Princeton, N. J. 08540 

Telephone: (609) 924-1416 







— 



J L-ILJ UIU U Ulil LlUUUUULJUUUUUUU UUULJUUUUU UUUUIUUUUULJ P 

H Firestone Weal Estate j 

Give Your Home the Firestone Advantage ! 

169 Nassau Street, Princeton 



REALTORS 924-2222 



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PRINCETON TOWNSHIP DUPLEX IN BEAUTIFUL SETTING. 

This two-family home in the township is just one mile from the middle of town. Each 
side has three bedrooms upstairs. Downstairs on one side is a living room with bay 
window, dining room with fireplace, den and kitchen The left side has a living room 
with two older bay windows, dining room with cobblestone fireplace and an eat-in 
kitchen. Each side being sold for " $80,000 




IMAGINE REAL COUNTRY LIVING JUST ONE MILE FROM 
NASSAU STREET. This elegant mini-estate comes complete with barn for 
horses, carriage house, pump house and a four bedroom master house from the pages 
of Currier and Ives. Surrounded on two sides by wooded public open space and on one 
side by Princeton's last working farm, this unique, one-of-a-kind property gives the 
room to be country, with the convenience of close-in living. Must be seen to be ap- 
preciated. By appointment only. $235,000 



AN EXCITING SPANISH CONTEMPORARY IN THE WOODS. In a 

historic nature area where people drive just to be there. Inside, you'll find a 
cathedral-ceilinged foyer, Italian ceramic floor, solid oak stairway, spotlights, a 
custom built kitchen with breakfast room and pantry, a step down family room with 
brick fireplace, cathedral-ceilinged living room and dining room, a master bedroom 
suite with redwood deck, and you name it. Exciting Spanish contemporary, and yours 
for $164,500 




QUEENSTON COMMONS: Central, Convenient, Carefree. The key notes to 
comfortable living in this immaculate 3+ bedroom condominium with all the 
extras. Swim or play tennis on the commons court or relax on your own private 
patio and leave the work to us Call for appointment! $149,000 



REVOLUTIONARY WAR APARTMENT HOUSE IN PRINCETON 

just a block from Nassau Street. Five apartments, (believe it) divide this neat Early 
American home with brick-filled walls and pegged beam construction. Two apart- 
ments have living rooms with fireplaces, while the apartment at the top overlooks the 
Choir College Steeple. Could be easily converted to one house if desired. $155,000 



RENTALS 

3 bedrooms. Kingston area, available immediately. 

3 bedroom ranch, Lawrenceville, available immediately 

5 bedroom colonial. West Windsor, available June 1 



$550/ month 
$550/month 
$850/month 




RIGHT IN THE VILLAGE OF LAWRENCEVILLE - a classic colonial 
two family with some fine features: aluminum siding for low maintenance, a slate 
roof, and restored and updated. Downstairs is a living room, dining room with glass 
walls, a cozy kitchen and two bedrooms and a bath. Upstairs is a living room, eat-in 
kitchen, bedroom and bath. In a pinch, live in one unit until you have enough to live in 
both - or keep it as a fine investment property in a fine neighborhood. $87,500 



IN PRINCETON SHADYBROOK ON THE WAY TO CARNEGIE 
LAKE Firestone is proud to present this beautifully situated hillside home with 
mature landscaping in a special area of Princeton. Inside, you'U find a spacious living 
room with built-in bookcases and a bay alcove, a dining room with plenty of light, and 
an eat-in kitchen with room for a large breakfast table Just a few steps away is a 
good size family room leading to a neat patio. Upstairs are two double bedrooms, a 
family bath, and a separate master suite with its own bath $145^ 




/OUR BEST BUY - IN A PRESTIGIOUS ENCLAVE OF 
EXECUTIVE HOMES NEAR PRINCETON This five-bedroom colonial in 
Lawrence Twp is located in a great spot for family living. Children can bike to school 
and walk into town. Only two miles from Squibb makes it a great place for the local 
commuter There's a living room with built-in bookcases, gracious formal dining 
room on the first floor. All five bedrooms are on the second floor and there are two full 
baths one off the master bedroom There is also a full basement for a children's 
playroom. All in all, a terrific family home! Call us today for an aDoointment 




WEST OF WINDSOR A NEAT TWO STORY COLONIAL IS \K 
PRINCETON This immaculate two-story colonial on a high and dr> lot is 
Mercer County Community College, and all the great activities nearby & 
I ,,t, back living room, formal I dining room oft the entrj lover, paneled t.un.ly 
room, and kitchen with breakfast nook Upstairs, a full master suite, a 
children's bedrooms, two of which are interconnected for versatuitj Nei 



more Come see it with Firestone 



Ik r-i n i-i n n n n-o- 



„„„» r ,^r-,r^,~^r,mmr^r,mnnn~,-,mr^ 



FRINTEX LtOALKITS 
AVAILABLE 
S 

S Divorce. Wills. Bankruptcy, Separation. 
«j& incorporation Call 609-627-7157. »• 
'pm ©rJOl TO SSaO ANYTIME J J* tt 



73' CHEVY BLAIER. leu than 60,000, 
new engine, MSOO. 10 cu It Ireeier. 
upright . Mor*e sewing machine 
cititen* und radio and antenna, i and 
super a Bell and Howell proleetor. Bell 
and Howell sl.de projector, Hull* 
motocrosse.keKT Call 301 V* WOO 4 
14-41 



HOUSE AVAILABLE TO SHABE near 

Princeton Can 799 IMS evenings or 
weekends 1 1 7« tl 



ROOFINO 

SHEET METAL WORK 

J C EISENMANNACO 

All Typ**0* (lOOtinO 

(including hot roofing) 
Free Eitlm, ate* Given 
All Work Guaranteed 



<§•! 



194 Ale««nd»f St 
924-0041 



Wallcoverings 

Always Discounted 
2928 Rt».1 883-2056 



HOUSE EXCHANGE: YoorHor ours in 
Edgertown, Me**echu*ett» (Martha's 
Vineyard) l^r ona year or mor • 3 
bedrooms. 7 bath. 4 acres P.O Box6M. 
Edgartown, 07539 Will call MM1 



PRINCETON BOROUGH HOUSE 
SHARE Ski type house beautifully 

furnished 10 share with temele 
executive 1 bedrooms. 1 baths, galley 
kitchen, dining room with fireplace. 
Garden Cove and sun deck Oulet street 
near Westminster Choir College walk 
to everything Responsible adult only 
Available May 1st 609 WIM30 a 16 Jt 



Howe 

set vlng people since IMS 
realtor* ■ insurers 

Tk GaIUry of Homes 

One Palme' Squaf • PRINCETON 
924 0095 

WEST WINDSOR 'PENNINGTON • FLEHINGTON 
HAMILTON • SEA GIRT 




s 



y's 

ervice 882-8842 

MAJOR APPLIANCE REPAIR 



Z HOUSE SITTERS AVAILABLE: 

J" academic yaar 1910 •' Seminary 

P couple Nocef* jonand FloStlfflor 115 

Locust N E , Albuquerque. New 

Mexico. *?1W l J0SM3 1*07 3 set 



COMPACT TOWNSHIP HOME In quiet 
neighborhood, perfect design lor small 
family or J compatible adults wishing 
to it^urt 1 bedrooms, llvlno room 
dining arts, modern kitchen, washer 
dryer, wall 10 wall carpeting 
throughout Convenient to schools, bus. 
shopping Flexible lease, IJ95 per 
month, available Immediately Call 609 
974 0445 or 609 Ml 3357 * 14 31 




ADLERM AN CLICK 

15 Spring St., Princeton 

924-0401 • 586-1020 

T Realtors** Insurors since 1927 

Joan Alport • Marilyn Magnet • Dan Faeclnl • Marlene Horovlti • Jena Lamberty • Edyce Roeerrthalo • Joan LoPrlnri • Natalie Kati • Phyllis Lenin 
Ed Kimble. Jr • Sarah Larach • Roeary O'Neill • Suki Lewln • Barbara Plnkham . Esther Pogrebln • Dorothy Kramer • Claire Sudol ■ Erika Voltrauer 

Our competent staff can show you any and every home in the area! 
Members: Multiple Listing Service, Princeton Real Estate Group 




f 



GnMKy, 

° fN n m Zl. 

CARNEGIE REALTY, Inc. 

Each Office Is Independently Owned And Operated 

229 Nassau St. Princeton Circle 

921-6177 452-2188 




~%w 




■ :. 
FREESTANDING 12 FT. BRICK FIREPLACE 

w/raised hearth is featured in the living room of our 
contemporary ranch on 'A acre in lovely section of 
Princeton Flagstone foyer, separate dining room 
w/built-in china closet and bookshelves. 24 ft. long 
family room w/window wall, master B/R w/bath and 
Ig walk-in closet, 3 additional B/R's and bath, central 
air, and 2 car garage. $157,750 



I 



I 




THE ULTIMATE IN PRINCETON - Luxurious 4 
unique architect designed redwood ranch - A few of the 
very special features - cathedral ceiling in sweeping 
window walled living room with dramatic fireplace - 
high "open" informal dining area • customized private 
master bedroom suite - selected wall & floor coverings 
throughout - naturalized grounds with fishpond & 
specimen plantings. Call to see $170,000 




CUSTOM COLONIAL ON WOODED LOT - this 
beautiful home features L/R with fireplace, separate 
dining room, eat-in kitchen, 4 bedrooms, 2-> 2 baths, 
covered porch, central air, 2 car garage, and is heated 
by GAS. A special feature of this home is the heated 
inground 18' x 36' pool surrounded by fencing. The 
aluminum sided exterior with brick front is virtually 
maintenance free 12% mortgage available to qualified 
buyer. $107,500 




OWNER WILL FINANCE 
FOR QUALIFIED BUYER AT 10 1 / 2 % 

PRINCETON - CUSTOM BUILT REDWOOD - 

design melts into the mature hardwood forest - 
nearly two-acre lot Livingroorn opens to view ot 
the woods and the Patio and Screened Porch take 
advantage also of this lovely setting Maintenance 
■side and out $149,900 



COMFORT AND CONVENIENCE in Princeton - Close 
to shopping, schools and buses, our 3 bedroom ranch 
features living room w/fireplace, dining area, kit- 
chen. I 1 -baths, breezeway, full basement, central air 
and garage. $89,900 

0JEW REDWOOD COLONIAL UNDER CON- 
STRUCTION - still time to choose some options! This 
natural wood-sided home features living room, dining 
room, eat-in kitchen, family room w/fireplace, study 
or den, 4 B/R's, 2'l- baths and 2 car garage. On a 1.6 
acre lot with a beautiful view. $190,000 



PINE PANELLED WALLS enhance this 3 bedroom 
ranch on almost an acre lot. Priced to sell and a real 
handyman special, this home features living room, 
modern kitchen, bath, one car garage, and a new roof 
Take this opportunity to call today! $50,000 



ALL THIS, AND PRIVACY, TOO! Ideal for maid or 
in-law living arrangement, this 1 ' 2 story home features 
2 hying rooms, 2 separate kitchens, dining room. 3+ 
1/r's, 2'i baths, covered porch, 2 car garage and an 
inground pool Situated on 9' 2 acres which may be 
subdivided, this property should be seen! $240,000 



Each Red Carpet Office is independently owned and operated. 



Financing Available to Qualified Buyers. 



WHO'S 
WHO 

in the local 
business community 

CONSUMER BUREAU 

REGISTERED 
BUSINESS PEOPLE: 

Approved by Consumers 
for Consumers: 

• Air Freight Er Express: 

AIR-X We ship anything, any ill* & 
welQhf. anywhere! 3570 Quekerbriaoe 
Rd., Tren SM-1413. 

• Mm Systems: 

ADT SECURITY SYSTEMS Fire. 
Burglar. Hold up. Closed circuit Tv 
cmmrcl *■ rsdtl. 219 Lawrence Rd , 
Trenton 69S-1144. ____ 

• Antique Dealers. Auctioneers: 

CURVIN MILLER Auctions; Buy & Sell 

Estates. Antiques. Jewelry, Furniture. 

Coins, etc Hamilton Sq. 586 0798 
LESTER 4 ROBERT SLATOFF. Inc 

Auctioneers Dealers Appraisers. 

Lecturers, Antiques, Households. 

Estates. Silver, Jewelry, Cnina. 

Glass, Bought & Sold, 77*7 west State. 

Trenton 393 4848 

• Antiques: 

HOPEWELL PEDDLER Oak 4 

Collectibles 17 Seminary av, Hopewell 

466 0193 (local calli 
KINGSTON ANTIQUES F,ne Jewelry 8, 

Antiques 43 AAam. Kingston 924 03318. 

924 3923 
SHIBUt Specialising m Japanese 

Antiques ?4 Wltherspoon 4 Chambers 

Walk Prn 921 3231 

• Apartments: 

WHITE PINE Luxurious Townhouses & 
Apts Skiilman Av 4 White Pine Clr 
(off Rte 206) Lawrcvl 883 3333 (local 



• Aulo Repairs b Service: 

Confirmed from P'ecedmgCoiumn 
ROY'S ARCO Electronic tune ups auto 
repairs, road serv , accessories 272 
Ale«anoer. Princeton 924 S2B8 
SPORTS 4 SPECIALIST CARS, INC 
«J!f* rt * rp 7 on a " ,or eign cars. 1641 N 
uidenAv. Tren (local call) 883 7600. 



• Fuel OR Er OH Burners 

NASSAU Ol L Sales 4 Service 

880 State Rd. Prn 9? 4-3530 



• Kitchen Cabinets 



• Fur Shops- 






• Batcenes: 



WHOLE EARTH CENTER Bakery 

All natural Ingredients, baked oi 
mi«s oreads, pastries, etc Beta. 
J*0 N assau, Prn 924 7377 



f Mead 



8.wMs 



• BraUng ContrictorsT 

MAIER. JOHN Complete building 
serv,«s_ ma fireplaces 8. addition* 
Pennington 737 2033 (local call) 

N nf„ K M4UR ? * c SCARBOROUGH 
,. ., c Cus, ° m homes, eddtns, 
alterations, tile 924 2630 or 259 7870 

WILLIAMSON CONSTRUCTION 
Residential; commercial, renovations 
additions Freeestimates 921 1184 

• Buidng Materials and Lumber 

BELLE MEAD '• — — - ■-- 

quality! " 



• Funxture Dealers 

GASIOR'S FURNITURE 1 
CESSORIES 21S2 Rte 706, Bell 
;oi B74 8383 (local call) 

GROSS. JULIUS, Inc. ASID 
Design Service Fine furniture 
accessor.es 683 Rosedale 924 1474 

RUO 4 FURNITURE MART, Inc Prn 
Shop Ctr ,N Harrison. Prn. 931 93« 

iPiEGEL. HERMAN Fine Furniture 



• Roofing Contractors: 

FACELIFTERS by Carl's Custom 
Cabinets We cover exposed c 

ith Form " 
drawer I 

- mceton.4S2 642i 

-a^.I'.t^.?/'.""'- ~> • P"" 1 8 W«*Jj»P«r: COOPER 4 IMAFER IMC. EH 1930 

KAPR KITCHENS, inc. Protsm design 0R0JJ JULIUS Inc Paints New roof* 4 repair*. Full, insured 6J 2 

nstaiiationnil South Broad Tren "c rat. ve waiTcoverinos window Woren Aye , Prn 934 ?063 O 

M.LlTerTum.Vb^o M n, . "«<»* 683%o W sedal, Rd . P°rn XStiT THER.AULT 4 BROKAW Roaring 4 « 

l,.T. NER LUM BER CO . oijtr haas,* n , = — /* -- — -4 Carpentry All types of new roots 4 -n 

nterlor kitchen cabinets . oeneiing 600 Artisan, '• Organ Dealers fprt , gutters 4 downspouts Free 5 

MERCER PIANO 4 ORGAN CO 3694 estlmftes (local) 466 12S9 4 466 7743 = 

NoM.nghflmWay^Hamltn Sq 5«7_??43 WILL .AMSON Rooting New roots and o 

NOLOE S PIANOS 4 OROANS. Inc an repairs Slate, tar, metal. Shingle, m 

921 1141 H 



• Office Machine. Calculator 
b Typewriter Dealers 

J. '<T««/2,' N . CeT0N UNIVERSITY C4SR00F.N04REM00ELING 

r fronts over so st»i« ion $T0 " Electronic calculatorsforglHs Freeest, 

Free brochure S Darby C* "Ueiv.rs.ty Pi, Prn WHjQO Pl ~ * 

• Pwnt b Wallpaper 

sign orojS, JULIUS 



Tren 39] 4704 



• landscape Contractors: 

P™"J.£It^;T£ °OERLER LANDSCAPES, Landscape &"'"»"" '«""'"- '"»" "" » »' '« 



ber 



.ring Prl 



tor 



Reading B 
159-5121 

OR OVER LUMBER CO. Everything (or 
Builders a. Homeowners 194 Aiexan 
der, Prn. 924-0041 * 

• Camping Equipment: 

THE NICKEL 

8S0 State Rd. Princeton 924 1001 



to Lawrence Drive 1 In) 4«3 3400 ('local Deponing. 5hada TraM; IvnCHf - * 9 * 1 . • Savings & LOSfl AlSflS.: 

patios 9 Gordon Avenue. Lawrence m Paintirw 
vllle934 l?3l ~_ ■iimi^|. 

WILLIAMSON COMPANY 
PRINCETON LAWN SERVICE estimates, Low Prices Princeton, 721 

Beautiful lawns built 4 maintained 1184. 

Free estimates 8. lawn analysis wi " 

644(1 A Pahilin ii Q ■ II 

w » ■Mim rapar naranu. 

Vi-I^*/ 6 . TRCE C *. RE * LAN0 ANOLO •'"•'■hanging 4 Painting Co * Vwurt NUtai- 
SCAPING Create outdoor living Paperhanging 4 interior 8. exterior * *"*©! Metal, 
space Des.gn 4 maintenance. Tree painting specialists »37 1789 (locail MOUNTAIN SHEET METAL 



VIKINO FURNITURE FROM SCAN- 
OINAVIA Accessories A i D Design 
service 2S9 Nassau 924 9674 

• Furniture, Re-finishing: 

DIP'N STRIP Furniture restored 4 re 
finished by hand Pick up and dellv 49 

- " Ingston 924 S668 



PRINCETON SAVINOS 4 LOAN 

ASSOC. 132 Nassau. Prn 934 0074 

Pree Lwvl 3431 Main. 896 1SSO (local) 

• Sewing Machine Dealers 

AMERICAN SE WING 4 VACUUM CTR 
n Snpp Or 971 770S 



• Furniture Unpamted: 



H 



r Bridge Rd 



' 45 1 8404 



OARBEE BROS 
1 painting. Brush. Roll, Spray Fuili jMBL 

Insured. ; tree estimates .882 0891 (local • Shoe 



• Candy Shops: 



SHIRLEY ANN CANDYES Own make 

assorted chocolates, holiday novelties 
36 S. Main. Pngtn 737 0877 (local call) 

• Carpet Dealers 

CLARK'S FLOOR COVERINO 1143 

(ioTair CeV '" e Rd - Tren 883 »<° 

OLDEN CARPET Ten thousand yards in 

stock Factory direct up to 70 percent 

Off 1628 N Olden Av, Tren 392 1872 
RUG 4 FURNITURE MART, Inc. 

Prn. Shop Ctr , N. Harrison SI 921 9292 

• Carpet Er Rug Cleaning: 

J.C.L. Carpet 4 Upholstery Cleaning. On 

Tren w e 3 m 5H. C '" n ' n0 m * Cf1 »rnbers. 



• Garbage b Trash Removal 

HiGGINS Disposal Service. Resdntl. 
comrcl. indstn Metal containers l to 40 
tu yds Constrctn 4 Demoitn Debris 
" "ingston 931 8470 



removal 4 pruning, plai 
ground cover Bedding 4 r 

"« T"m°1^»"o"«V°„™ w7 c ™, £SS»2^,«n™«-'««»nioa • S»imR«i»SI>0|»: 

Slri'l? C «"» r ™"'" , » 1 "•»»•' OKOSS. JULIUS X. Mlerlo, t „ K ,|„ JOMM'S IMOE SHOP e«>.r7 r W ,n of F 

"l"aSe nur SE «, es .„ yo.k » °sr B i?'s":r , " a °«s""i no »»- l - n - c, -'^«^> """"'"" 

Hiohtsln ilSmm Irom Prn 1 448 043* Rosedale Road, Princeton 924 1474 

= - . LIB Interior 4 exterior painting 

• Laundries: papering, panelling Reasonable 4 

L 4 M LAUNDRY Self service or drop' T 1 -"'- - - - ?01 - IP «" 

Otl Rte 706. Prn No Shop Ctr 924 
2902 



• Gift Shops: 

EXPRESSIONS OUts for all occasions 
Party goods Princeton Shopping^ i _„_ r„j„_ t* c_ 

center, Princeton 921 6i9i • Lawn, barden b> Farm 

js, inc sruiujirig decora Suop. & Equip; Repairs: 



IBTulane, Prn 924 SS96 
NASSAU SHOE REPAIR Orthopedic ' 
Shoe 

dyeing 180 Nassau (rear) Prn 92)7552 



live accessories 683 Rosedale Rd 924 



• Gourmet Shops b Foods: 

L'EPiCERIE French Gourmet Foods 
Catering 2S6 Nassau. Prn 924 8465 
FIDDLER'S CREEK FARM Countr 
smoked bacon, turkeys 4 capons Mai, 
Order RD 1, Tltusvllle 7 37 068S CAPITOL LIOHTI NO— WATCHUNG 



(locajceiit) 

lANAK'S SERVICES Professlc 
interior 4 exterior painting 
SIMPLICITY Lawn. Garden 4 Snow P»oerhanging Local rets lully insi 
Equipment Irom 3"a to 20 hp Complete 0B * ll0ca " 

service center JOSEPH J. NEMES 4 QUEREC. ALAN 

SONS. Rte 20ti. Prn 924 4177 interior 4 Exterior 

Residential 4 industrial 

• Lighting Fixtures 



m a o paintino interior 4 exterior # Bon Contractors: 

2 al rre2°e,nm C a ! t'eV n 46^ UV^L 12? «« CONTEMPORARY ALUMINUM Cneck 
iJ.7,.?. ^1497 4 44»- 3251 ourprlcesbetoreyOudecideMFreeest 



our prices before you decide' t Freeest 

Trenton S86 1919 

ONE WAY INDUSTRIES Solid vinyl 
siding; local references furnished 799 
4680 (local call) 



• Snovvmobjies. Snow Btowers: 

PENNINGTON SALES 4 SERVICE 

John Deere Snowmobiles 4 Snow 

974 8718 Blowers 786 N Main, Pngtn 737 044 S 

> RICH Painting 4 Roofing Con- (local call) 

tractors. Freeest interior, exterior 15 
Complete lighting services sales 4 >""* **P (Call after Sp m 1882 7738 



• Caterers: 



am 



i Catering Banquet 4 
ties lor over 600 W45 
"" 1- Rd , Hamilton Sq 



• Appliance Repairs: 

FAIRHILLS APPLIANCE REPAIR 
SERVICE Frlgldalre factory trained 
service, parts 393 3072 

P S APPLIANCE REPAIR Small ap 
pliance rprs, Used me|or appliances 
sold 200 Whitehead Rd. Tren 5B6 3332 

RDS APPLIANCE SERVICE All ma|or 
brands ol appliances rprd Richie from 
Westinghouse 609 393 1882 4 701251 



ANGELONI 

party facill 

Whltehorse Merci 
5864100 

L'EPICERIE French Gourmet Foods 4 
Catering 756 Nassau, Prn 924 8465 

# Ceramic Tile: 

KOMAR 4 KOMAR, inc. Ceramic tiling; 
kitchens, bathrooms 4 foyers New 4 
rprs. Guaranteed work 7 Sunnyslde 
Lane, So Somrvle (local call) 359 36 SO 

• Children's Wear 

ELF MOOES Infants 4 Toddlers Glen 
Roc Shop Ctr , 182 Scotch Rd . Ewlng 
883 8420 (local 1 



• Greenhouses 1 oiants — , °. ' u I, Hw T£ ■ ",* No Pl *'"'ie'd <« chris woram 4 crew 

7 rt ^lw,! «L»- P* 8 " - mm from Pr n.) 201 757 4777 exterior painting Experienced 4 

COMISKY'S GREENHOUSES Largest. . ~~ ~ ~ sured Belle Mead 201 874 1347 (local 

■"tment ol plants, incl poinsettias • Lightning Rods: 



• Sporting Goods 



Htstn 448 0834 



THE NICKEL 
Sporting Goods 4 Camping Equipment 
630 Stale Rd , Princeton 924 3001 



• Hwaming; Harstyling: 

PR1NCETONIAN since 1967 Princeton's _. . _ 

original Unisex shop International* LimOUSine Service 
staff 362 Nassau. Prn 9247733 „., , ,™ . OT, "«^- 

ROBERT JOSEPH HAIRCUTTERS WILLIAM'S CAR HIRE SERVICE • PhiWmaCieS: 

Theatres. Airports, Weddings, Shop 
9H W96 P^g Trips, etc Prn 921 0S13 



• Pet Shops: 

KRiTTERt ir Mkl cD a i . » • s,0fm "iwlows b Doors 

Shoo 2«s mS& T? U „ 9rl T^ ^'WILLIAMSON Construction 
snop 146* s Broad. Tren (Indepen c. Mn .„., R-.,onaniP Prir. 
dence Mall), 888 0838 iiVj Heasonable Prici 



1184 



Responsible Local Business People 



i Stoves, Wood: 

1 BOWOEN'S FIRESIOE SHOP Scandla. 

• Timberllne. Zero Clearance Prefab 

'"tineys, 1731 Nottingham Way. 



• Appliance Saies tr Service: 

DEE'S APPLIANCES Sales 4 Service 
Appliances, TV's, Stereos Open7days. 
2700 So Broaa, Trenton 8882400 

• Apnrrjrsars, Real Estate: 



• Chimney Cing. b Rprg.: 

BLUE BIRO CHIMNEY SWEEP 
Unique vacuum system, clean 4 dust 
Iree James Bird. Fireman 799 9283 

(local call) 
HOMESTEAD CHIMNEY SWEEP 
Clng 4 rprng, all types pf chimneys 
(wood, coal, gas, oil) 201 73S-77QB. 



PRINCETON APPRAISAL 4 IN 
VESTMENT CO Specializing In real 

estate appraisals 4 investments 195 • Cleaning & Pressing 

Nassau, Prn. 921 31'" 



• Art Needlework 

THE NEEDLE CRAFTS SHOP 

Everything lor the Needlepointer 157 

W Delaware Av. Pngtn 737-1744 (local 

call) 
OTT'S Yarns 4 Needlecrafts 69 

Morrisviiie Shop Ctr, Morrisvilie, Pa A Clothim 

nn min, from Prn . via US. I) 215 !9S 



BLAKELY LAUNDRY All types of 
laundry service, dry clng .rug clng 156 
Brunswick Ave , Trenton 896 0335 (local 



L & M LAUNDRY Dry cleaning by the 
pound Prn. No Shop Ctr (Rte 206). 
924 2902 



1073 



• Auto Body Repair Shops: 

BODY SHOP By Harold Williams Spe 
c.alning in Fiberglass. Corvette All 
domestic 4 foreign cars Rte 206, Prn 
971 8585 
BODY SHOP BY TONY American 4 
Foreign cars 10 yrs experience 95 
Somerset, Hopewell 466 0232 (local 

CALHOUN'S BODY SHOP Rprs on 
foreign 4 domestic cars 4 trucks Prn 
Av. Hopewell 466 0632 (local cjIU 

FREO'S AUTO SERVICE Complete 

collision rpr 4 painting 208 Stokes Av, 
Tren 883 1220 (local) 
MERCER AUTO BOOY Body repairson 
all makes 4 models 54 Model Ave , 
Hopewell DO mm Irom Prn local call! 
466 02)7 



SECOND TIME AROUND Tues Thru 
Sat 10 30 to 4 30 14 N Mam, Pngtn 
737 :a;B i local cam. 

• Coin b Stamp Dealers: 

RAAB COIN SHOP Buy, sell, appraise 
US 4 Foreign coins 4 Bloomfleld Av. 
Flemmgton20l 782 0840. 

• Cooking Schools: 

CURRIES N' SPICE The school I 

creative Indian cooking For 
formation call 466 1555 ( local call) 




• Photo Equipment ft Service 

DEALS CAMERAS Leica 4 Hasselbiau* 
al New York prices 922 Br Uni ,v. t k Aw WHOTE EARTH CENTER WoOtf 
t'en J96 7U7 burning stoves 4 fireplaces. JOTUL 4 

UNIVERSITY T "V1BERLINE Order at 10 per< 



STORE 1 



• Piano Dealers: 

MERCER PIANO 4 ORGAN CO. 
Chlckering, Kimball 4 Bosendorfer 
Sales, rebuilding, repairing, 

professional tuning 3694 Nottingham 
Way, Hamilton Sq S87 2343 

NOLDE'S PIANOS 4 ORGANS. Inc 
Hunterdon Shop Ctr. Rte 202, 
Flemlngton (30 mln Irom Prn ) 701 782 
54QQ 

• Plumbing ft Heating 
Contractors 

FRANK PERLSTEIN 4 SON, Inc N J 
Lie No 76 Sales, service, repairs 815 S 
Bro ad. Trenton 393 4877 

• Pnnters 

AAA Reprographics Offset printing, 



PI Prn 921 8500 savlngst 360 Nassau. Prn 974 7377 



■ m 



Today's Best Consumer Protection 



• Auto Dealers 



• Delicatessens: 

THE VILLAGE STORE Cold cuts, 
salads, dairy, barbecued chickens 
PlamsboroRd . Plainsboro799 8578 

WHOLE EARTH DELI unique, ail 
natural salads, international favorites, 
fat, Juicy sandwiches Takeout service 
caii9247jji 360 Nassau, Prn. 



• Hardware Stores: 

LUCAR Paint, hdwre, tools, plui 
elec suppi. houswrs Open ev 
HtstnRd.,Prn Jnctn (localcol 



}ing& 



Liquor Stores: 



AUDI 4 PORSCHE Sales 4 Sen 

Hoibert's Porsche Audi, Inc 1425 
Easton Rd . Warrington, Pa 7 miles 
Irom New Hope 7 15 343 2890 

AUDI- PORSCHE Auth. Sales 4 Service, 
0UAKER6RIDGE PORSCHE- AUDI, 
Route 1, Prn 452-9400 

AUTOBAHN MOTORS CO. Auth Sales 
4 Service Mercedes Bent, VW, BMW 
Rte I Lawr Two (local call) 883-4200 

CADILLAC Auth. Sales 4 Service — 
Colonial Cadillac, Inc. "Mercer 
County's only authorized Cadillac 
dealer "1655 North Olden Av, Tren 
Sales 883-3500. Service 883 4230 (local 
call) 
CATHCARTPONTIAC 

1620 N, Olden Av, Trenton 393-5111 
DATSUN Sales & Service. SOLOMON 

DATSUN Rte 130, Hlghtstown 448 

1310. 
FORO Auth. Sales & Service) Rentals 4 

Leasing POTTER & HILLMAN, Rte 

130, Hlghtstown 4480940 
HAMILTON Chrvsler-Plvmoutti. 

Auth Sales & Service. Plymouth, 

Chrysler, Imperial, 1240 Route 33, 

Hamilton Square 486 2011 
JEEP-JEEP Sales, service parts, ac 

cessor. es REDNOR 4 RAINEAR, Inc. 

2635 So Broad, Trenton 888 1890. 

LINCOLN AVENUE MOTORS "Oldest 
TOYOTA Dealership In USA " 54 
Lincoln Av.. Jameaburg 201 521 0535. 

• Auto Parts Dealers: 

THUL AUTO SUPPLY CO. American 4 
Foreign Parts Rtes 206 4 518. Rocky 
Hill «1 0033 

TRENTON AUTO PARTS Hundreds Of 
thousands of new, rebuilt and used auto 
parts for anything on wheels 667 
Southard Street, Trenton 394 5281 

• Auto Radiators: 

ROY'S ARCO The ONLY radiator repair 
shop in Prncfn 272 Alexander, 924-8288 

• Auto Repairs b Service: 

AAMCO TRANSMISSION SPECIAL 
ISTS One day service, free towing 4 
road test 821 Somerset (Hwy 27), New 
Brunswk.201 828-1141 

AAMCO TRANSMISSIONS Free 

towing, one day service 1459 Princeton 
Av, Tren 599 3990 

ALFA PERFORMANCE CENTER 

ALFA ROMEO rprs Large parts in 

ventory 188 Youngs Rd . Tren SB? 840 4 

BILLS AUTO CENTER Repairs on 

domestic autos 4 light trucks; 

specializing m AMC service 20 Arctic ■ 

Pkwy.. Trenton 892 4427. 
LAWRENCEVILLE MOBIL Foreign 4 
Domestic auto repairs 2417 Main, 

Lwrvi 8V6 1520 (local call). 

Ofilnnj<j0 in rjf-i ■. ..>um... 



• Dog Grooming: 



SO. BRUNSWICK KENNELS Bathing, 
clipping, boarding, dogs 4 cats 
Specialize in coat salvage German 
Shepherd pups Jamesburg (call for 
easy directions) 201 3292117 (locar 
call). 

6R0SS, JULIUS, Inc. Inferior 
Designers Custom made draperies 4 
bedspreads 683 Rosedale Rd 924-1474 

HOUSE OF FABRICS 4 DECORATORS 
Custom 4 ready made draperies, 
slipcovers, spreads, curtains, ac- 
cessories 2795 Brunswick Pike, 
Trenton 882 7673 (local caU). 

JULIA'S CREATIVE DRAPERIE5 
75Mam. Kingston 921 3569 

• Driving Schools: 

TAGGART'S DRIVING 5CHOOL 
Special care to the nervous 4 han 
dlcapped. Open 7 days a week. Call now 
for FREE booklet! 587 1600 

• Electrical Contractors: 

CIFELLI, JOHN Electrical Contractor 

Installations 4 repairs; 24 hour ser 

vice 921 3338 
HAHN Lie NO. 4419 

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING 

Need a good electrician lor any size 

electrical job? Free est (local) 466 

1313 

N.W. MAUL 4 SON INC. Rt. 1307 

Dayton Power 4 light installation; 

maint , repair Residential, industrial. 

(local call) 201 329 4656 



OWNE Wine 4 Liquor A complete 
liquor store serving Prn area Montg 
Shop Ctr , Rte 206. Rocky Hill 934-3131 
PRINCETON HARDWARE Everything VARSITY LIQUORS Wines. Liquors, 

tor Home 4 Garden, paint, hswrs, Beer, Free Prn delivery 234 Nassau. 

window shades, tools, plumbing, elec Prn 934 0836 

supl Prn Shop Ctr 924 5155 

• Health Foods: • Mason Omtncton: 

H £SK™o?£pV£?Kt oKtt J ^ H _ H ... M .*iF^. f .'r*p | .««' p««oi. 

evenings, 6 days. Sun afternoons 
130 near Hlghtstown 448 4885 
weekly delivery to Princeton area 
WHOLE EARTH CENTER Natural^, , 
foods 4 vitamins, cosmetics, 6ooks. p,NO s FORMAL WEAR t 
cookware. bulk items, baked goods 360 TAILORING Menscustom madesuits 
Nassau. Prn 924 7377 formal wear 114) Hamilton Av. Tren 

# Heating Contractors: 

NASSAU OIL Sales 4 Service 
800 State Rd . Prn 974 3530 



petitive prices 759 Sfa 
8100 

l DH PRINTING UNLIMITED 

Complete Printing Service 974 4664 
Oltset Printing Fast Service Color 
Printing. Typesetting, Bond Copies. 
Rubber Stamps. Notary Service 1101 
State Rd (US706)Bldg B, Prn 
REPLICA Lowest pnres immediate 
service Offset printing 4 Xerox 10 So 
Tulanc (around corner Irom Annex) 
Prn 934 6869 

• Real Estate Agents: 

CENTURY 31 Carnegie Realty 



• Surgical Supply b Equip Dlrs 

FORER Pharmacy. Sales Rentals 

Sickroom equip 160 Wltherspoon, Prn.. 
921 7787 

• Swimming Pools: Sates it Svce: 

ALL WORK CO Sales, service, win 
terlzatlon, rprs. covers. 10,000 sq ft of 
pool supplies to serve you Rte 206 

Belle MeaoSOl 3S9 3000 (local call) 

• Tire Dealers: 

J 4 K TIRE SERVICE Dunlop 4 F 
Goodrich All sizes domeillc 4 
iteelbelted radial 3935 U S. 1. 
Lawrence Twp (local call) 883 3013 

JOSEPH J. NEMES 4 SONS 6 F 
Goodrich Dunlop Pirelli Mlchelln All 
sizes, Amer 4 foreign ears Rims 
available Rte 206, Prn 934-4177 

PRINCETON CITOO. Firestone tires for 
American, compact 4 Foreign Cars 
Princeton Shopping Ctr 931 6682 



• Men's Clothing Shops: 



• Records ft Tapes: 



• Mowing & Storage: 



S Broad, Trenton 393 4877 



* Hhfi, Stweo Solos b Service: • Mufflers 



HOUSE OF hifi Components, cabinets, 
tape recorders, music systems, sales 4 
Serv 1819 N Olden Av, Tren 883 3004 

• Home Improvements: Repairs. 



ALL WORK Co 
>asem 



i oca 



m Exterminators: 

COOPER PEST CONTROL Graduate 
Entomologist All pests exterminated 
(local call) 799 1300. 

• Fireplaces ft Accessories: 

BOWDENS FIRESIDE SHOP 

EVERYTHING For Your Fireplace 
1731 Nottingham Way. Trenton 586 3344 

• Floor Covering Contractors: 

CLARK'S FLOOR COVERING 114] 
Lawrenceville Rd , Tren 882 2540 
(local) 
TILE OISCOUNT CTR. Vinyls, Ceram 
•cs. Carpeting, Korvette Shop. Ctr, 
Trenton (15 min from Prn) 392 2300. 

• Florists: 

COMISKY'S GREENHOUSES Largest 
assortment of plants, incl poinsettias 
DSManlove Av, Htstn 448 6834 

THE PLANT PAVILION Flowers', 
plants FTD 4 local delivery Pngton 
Shop Ctr Pngtn 737 Q414 (local call). 

• Fond Maritets 

FARMED:- MARKET Buy direct Irom 
farmer .fruilS & vegetables. Whsle 4 
retail Open Thurs Frl Sat all Winter 
Spruce St at Prn Av. Tren 695 2998. 
THE VILLAGE STORE Piamsboro Rd , 
PlamsDorg '■-■■> ° f 'w , J_'__H1; 



I 206. Bet Md 701 359 3000 

CARLOS HOME IMPROVEMENTS 

Remodel mgs, alterations Basement 
finishing, paneling, drop ceilings, in 
sulation. kitchen remodeling ana 
bathrooms. Free estimate, Reasonable 
price 893 8307 

• Hospital Beds; Equipment: 

DELCREST MEDICAL PRODUCTS 

Hospital equipment lor the home 3100 
Nottingham Way. Hamltn Twp 586 

1679 

Insulation Contractors: 

ONE WAY INDUSTRIES Aerolite Foam 

insulation, local references furnished 
799 4680 (local calll 

WILLIAMSON Construction Free 
Estimates Reasonable prices 921 1184 

• Insurance Agents: 

G.R.MURRAY INSURANCE CO. 
Complete insurance Service 
1 Palmer Square. Prn 924 5000 



MIDAS MUFFLER SHOPS Mufflers, 
Brakes. Struts, Shocks. Amer 4 
foreign 3231 Rte I, Lwrvl 896 1515 

(local call) 

MIOHTY MUFFLER CTR., 
(Formerly Scottl Mufller Ctr ) Dlv of 
J.J Nemes 4 Sons, Inc Mufflers lor 
Foreign 4 American cars 100 percent 
guarantee Rte 206, Prn 921 0031 

• Nurserymen; Nurseries: 

MAZUR NURSERY Hardy mums 4 
house plants 265 Baker's Basin Rd . 

Lwrvl 587 9150 
VILLAGE NURSERIES 818 York Rd, 
Hightstn dSmln from Prn) 448 0436 

• Office Furniture & Equip. Dlrs: 

HIGHTSTOWN STATIONERY Com 
plete line of quality office furniture 4 
supplies 118 Main, Htstn 448 1031 4 



• Refrigeration: 

FASTER SERVICE CO. Residential 4 
commercial refrigeration, 4 walk In 

freeiers 4 refrigerators 931 9495 

• Restaurants 

THE ALCHEMIST 4 BARRISTER 

Luncheons, Dinner. Cocktails Open 7 

days 78 Wltherspoon. Prn 924 5555 
COUNTY LINE INN Open 7 days 

Lunch, dinner, cocktails Rfe 306, 

Skllimen 201 359 6300 
OUKPS RESTAURANT Open 7 days 



• Travel Agencies; 

A WELCOME ABOARD TRAVEL CTR. 

Never a service lee Mon Frl 9 s 30 
sat 10 3 30 Wltherspoon. Prn 931 3350 
AMERICAN EXPRESS TRAVEL 
Don't Leave Home Without Us 
10 Nassau Street 

Princeton 931 8600 

DELUXE TRAVEL BUREAU. INC 
Personalized travel service 219 
Nassau, Prn 934 6370 
KULLER TRAVEL CO 
Complete travel arrangement* 
109 Nassau Street. Princeton, 924 2550 
9316177 NASSAU TRAVEL Complete Travel 
453-2188 Arrangements no fee Pm Shopping 
- Center. Prn 934 1900 

ORSINI TRAVEL SERVICE Free 
delivery in Princeton area 485 
Chestnut, Trenton 39& 1806 
REVERETRAVEL, Est 1923 
29 Palmer Sq. Princeton 931 9311 

Princeton University Store 921 7231 

VOYAOER TRAVEL 
Mercer Mall. Lawrenceville 452 2455 
794 Chambers St , Trenton 396 2735 



• Tree Service: 

SHEARER Tree Surgeons Estao 1930 

Professional tree care Phil Aispach. 

prop 706 Wash Rd. Prn 934 2800 
TREE CARE, INC. Specializing In free 

care 4 landscaping cmmrcl 4 rsdtl 

201 297 9300 (local) 



• Upholsterers: 



Lunch, Dinner. Cocktails Quaker JULIAS Creative Draperies 
Br !_ d «*_ Mal !_ R,e ..'• Lawrvl. 79V-S1M upholstery JiMam kmgston 91) 3569 



OLENOALE INN Lunch, Dinner. — «, 

Cocktails. Open 7 days Catering. 48 • UpnotSterv Ueamng: 

New Hlllcrest " 

(local) 
the OROTTO. Italian 4 American 

cuisine . Cocktails Take out orders 

Tues to Frl 11 34 4 12 Sat 4 Sun 11 to 
iidnlght 18 Wltherspoon, Princeton 



9344 



• Interior Designers: 

GROSS, JULIUS, 



1130 

HINKSON'S Complete line ol office 
furniture 4 supplies B3 Nassau. 

_Princetop ?!>01 12- 

STATE SALES OFFICE EQUIPMENT 
New 4 used office furniture bought 4 
sold a94 S Broad, Tren 392 8066 



rlor Oesigns 



ling se 

aoot only Rosedale Rd, Prn 974 1474 
PRINCETON DECORATING SHOP 

JaneM. Sayen. ASID, interiors. 

35 Palmer Sq W , Prn. 924 1670. 

SAUMS, EILEEN Full inter, 
Decorating Services 75 Princeton Av 
Hopewell 466 047* (local) 



• Jewelers, Jewelry Shops 

BAILEY BANKS 4 BIDDLE Est 1833 
Quaker Bridge Mall, upper level, 
Lawrence Two. 799 8050 I local) 

JEWELERS HIDEAWAY Per sonaJizect 
service, competitive prices, rprs on 
premises l Rossmoor Dr (In the 
>"'eSOurg655 3858 

H R KALMUS JEWELERS F.ne 
watches, jewelry 4 gifts. Repairs on 
premises. 20 Nassau, Prn. 924 1363. 

MILADY 45 Palmer Square West. 
Princeton. 924 7450. 



McATEERS Restaurant American 
Continental cuisine Live music In 
lounge Weddings. Bar Mitivahs, etc 
1714 Easton Av. Somerset (of* Rte 27) 
201 469 2533 

PEACOCK INN. Lunch Dinner 
Cocktails. New Adult Cocktail Bar 30 
Bayard Lane Must off Nassau), 
Princeton. 924 1707 

PRINCETONIAN DINER RESTAU- 
RANT Open 34 hrs Daily specials, 
homemade pastries Rte t Prn 453 
2271 

TONY'S PLACE Italian specialties, 
Pizza, takeout orders, open 7 days 3St 
Nassau. Prn 931 7477 

• Rooting Contractors: 

CHRISTENSEN ROOFING Residential 

asphalt shingling 4 rprs 1B4 Carter 
Rd . Prn. 931 1277 4 934 7737 
Continued In Next Column 



Tren 883 3450 J.C.L. Carpet 4 Upholster. Cleaning 
1936 Chambers. Tren 393-3554. 

a> TStairm fltanat Daaaart: 

AMERICAN SEWING 4 VACUUM CTR 
Prn Shop Ctr .921 2305 

• Water CondrDonmg: 

CULLIGAN Water Conditioning of 
Nassau, Inc FREE water analysis 345 

Wltherspoon. Prn v3) 8800 

tj) Witoi proofing Contractor*: 

STA DRY Basement Waterproofing Co 

Wet basements made dry permanently 
Free estimates Lifetime guarantee 
FHA 4 VA Certifications authorized 
Serving Pnnceton4 vicinity 392-6700 

• W moo ws 

ONE WAY INDUSTRIES Therma. 
Replacement window*. local 
references hmUslMd "9* 4680 iioca) 
call) 

• Window Shades. Venetn Binds 

OROSS. JULIUS, inc Vertical blinds. 

fabric, window shades Levofor-Riviera 
blinds over 100 colors- 413 doseaeie 
Rd . Prn 934 )4?4. 



OUR PROMISE TO PRINCETON CONSUMERS: 

t(^S IF YOU HAVE A COMPLAINT against any local business firm, just 

call 394-5700 and a Consumer Bureau represeniaiive will respond and in- 
vestigate, then. 

*£Z** IF CONSUMER BUREAUS ALL-CONSUMER PANEL AGREES WITH 
VOU, the business lirm involved has only two choices: either satisfy your 
compiami promptly or lose its Consumer Bureau Registration 

{-u^* DON'T STAY MAD at any business firm - until you first give Consume* 
Bureau a chance to help straighten matters out Caff (609J 394) 5 70>. 
of any day or night and a Consumer Bureau representative will go into action 
There is no charge 



CONSUMER 
BUREAU 




mmioouc 

MFOUUniaiMK 



334-5700 



»- 



Leonard Dief enderf er 

PAINTING 

Residential & Commercial Painting 

for over 2 5 years 
• INTERIOR .EXTERIOR 

(609) 924-6023 Princeton, N.J. 




TWENTY NASSAU STORE FRONT 

600 square foot store front with large display window on] 
Chambers Street. Princeton's most exclusive shopping area 

Call 924-7027 



Princeton Appraisal & Investment Co. 

m 

REALTOR 



Specializing in Real Estate 
Appraisals & Investments 




(609)921-3110 



195 Nassau Street 
Princeton, N.J. 08540 




COLONIAL LIVING IN CHARMING LAWRENCE with four bedrooms, 24 
baths, living room with a fireplace, family room, eat-in sized kitchen and 
formal dining room, freshly painted and ready for immediate occupancy. 
Excellent Value at $82,900 I 

JOHNT 



REALTORS 

Princeton-Hightstown Rd, Cranbury. N.J. (609) 799-4500 



GUILD CLASSICAL GUITAR. excellent 
condition. beaut iM action, complete | 
with hard case 11*0 Reply to Bo« Q 62 
C o Town TopiC* 

LOVEABLE AFFECTIONATE CAT 
C*n"t move to Manhattan with me ■ 
Three year* old, wonderful with mos 
lives both mdoor* and out all year Ml 
«l 56, alters 30 



Iff] PINTO STATION WAGON: 1350 | 
Need* engine work Call 452 8090 e*t *' 
day*. 921 4SM evening* 



CAMARO ltTl Cottonwood 


Green jmal 


V t JOS engine using regu 


ar ga* with 




mileage Hydro 


rnatic tran 




, power steering 




green • 
garaged 




)er coated 


like new conditio 


Phone 609 


446 2456 







OAK CHINA CLOSET, In good condition. 
J3S0 Extension table, two leaves, oak, 
SI SO, 931 95IS 



! MOVING SALE; mens bureaus, break 
tront. coffee table, end table, lamps, 
porch lorniture. kitchen stove, cello, 

antiquerocker Call 921 3BI9 



1974 BMW S30I. auto trans, AC. sun root 
AM FM, excellent condition, S9.0O0 o 
be*t offer Call evening* and weekends 
609 446 0810 



WANTED: ten speed bike. 21 to 22 inch 
tramc Must be good mechanical 
condition Looks nol important Denny. 
<nt 7147,452 38S7 



FURNITURE: Windsor chair S4S, maple 
end table SIS. maple stereo cabinet S30, 
bean bag chair 120, overstuffed chair 
S80, etc Call 452 13S0 



THIRD FLOOR APARTMENT for rent, 
across from Lawrencevllle School 
Three large rooms, bath and modern 
kitchen Available May 1st RentS365a 
month Call 931 6527 or 896 1121 



PARKING SPACE FOR small car near 
Wiggins Street SIS a month Call 924- 
7034 



ROOM FOR RENT on quiet street near 
Princeton University campus Parking 
available.SIM CaM«4 7034 



THREE ROOMS Study, balh Fur 
nished Center of town Bachelor only 
S376 per month Call 924 47B7 evenings 



RIDE NEEDED TO NYC. Columbli 
University Have three suitcases Wll 
pay for gas Call Mall 924 0503 



HELP WITH BIRTHDAY PARTIES: 

Two creative 13 year olds, experienced 
at running children's birthday parties. 
will organiie. take charge of setting up 
games and activities, and clean up 
Please call Arlela 914 9734 or Maria 934 
BS33. * « » 

HOUSESITTING JOB WANTED for 

June August, fall or part), competent 
and responsible student at Princeton 
University Local references available 
Call Stephen Treh U 734 7733 * 16 2t 

GIRL'S BICYCLE: coaster brake, idea' 
lor teenager Good condition 125 Call 
924 0S00 4 16 21 



ORIENTAL RUGS; 14) very good 
condition, various sues and colors Can 
be seen evenings or weekends No 
dealers Please call 934 0500 4-16-21 



HORSE FOR SALE: Thoroughbred 
marc, 16.2 H, gentle, used to children 
Needs intermediate rider Call Laurie 
(701) 369 3605 * >*" 



DODGE 1976 ASPEN WAGON: 6 Cyl . 
automatic, air. roof rack, snows Very 
good condition, S2600 or best otter Call 
924 7737 



SPRING SPECIAL 

Wooden 
screen doors 

Installation 
THE DOOR CENTER 

The Village Shopper Rt. 206 

(Just north of RL 518 Intersection) 
Rocky Hill 924-3884 




Yes. all those trees abound on the property 

H around this three-bedroom ranch in Montgomery' 

It offers a living room, dining area, kitchen, and 

very useable basement Asking $74,500 

Another property shown by appointment through 



REND ALL-COOK 

AND COMPANY 

REALTORS 

350 Alexander Street, Princeton 
924-0322 



FOR RENT; In Princeton Furnished, 
three bedroom, one bath, two story 
house in beautiful setting $600 a month 
includes heat, available Immediately 
Call Broker, W Brickley, 924 7474 
days: 924 0804, evenings * '« 2t 



MOVING SALE Bargain prices lor 
color television, electric typewriter, 
sola bed, women's bike, furniture, 
kitchenware Call 924 8960 lor details 4 
16 2t 



SMALL SIX-ROOM HOUSE in Prin 
ceton near University Unfurnished, 
three bedrooms, one bath, garage, 
available immediately S6O0 per month 
plus utilities Broker, W Brickley, 934 

7474. «-i6-ar 



HOUSE for rent m Princeton 1 
bedrooms, den. 2'; baths, finished 
wall to wall carpet. ng, 
draperies, washer-dryer, Frigldaire. 
central air S820 924 2053or 896 1121 49 



THINK JUNE i4< Fete Auction needs 
your donations Your donations are our 
success Call 924 4322 4 9 9t 



NOW RENTING 
PRINCETON ARMS 

Luxury Apartments 
1 and 2 Bedrooms 

From $280 Per Month 

Features: 

B "all-to- Wail carpeting over 
concrete in 2nd floor apts. 
all utilities except Electric 
Individually controlled heat 
2 air conditioners 
Private entrances 
ftalk-in closets 
Individual balconies 
Storage room within apt. 
Laundry Rooms 
Superintendent on site. 

Open Mon. — Fri. 

9 a.m. — 5:00 p.m. 

609-448-4801 



Direction*: from Princeton! Princoton-Hlghtitown Rd.. tun 
HohtonOldTrontonRd., ', mil* turn left and follow sign 



?ii£ N.I Callaway" 

*»r-i — ^ REAL ESTATE ^ 






m 



4 NASSAU STREET • PRINCETON. NEW JERSEY 08540 
921-1050 



Judy McCaughan 


Mary Ann Sares 


H 


Terry Merrick 


Kay Wert 


* 


Anne Gallagher 


Tip Blount 


-4 


Willa Stackpole 


Ann Brower 


1 


Eleanor Young 


Ned Scudder 


'/> 


Charlotte McLaughlin 


Diane Bleacher 




PatCahlll 


Property Management 


z 


Linda Hoff 


Pete Callaway 

Broker 


rr 

O 
z 



MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE 

MLS 







PARKSIDE DRIVE 

Attractive Colonial in a hillside setting Gracious 
living room enhansed by fireplace and wall of 
built-ins. Formal dining room, panelled den and 
family room with fireplace. Eat-in kitchen. 3 family 
bedrooms, hall bath, master bedroom with 
dressing room and bath. Full basement, 2 car 
garage, fenced pool $225,000 



LAWRENCE TOWNSHIP 

Perfect house for the large family.' Slate floored 
entry, wall-to-wall carpeted living room, dining 
room and den or at-home office Cherry panelled 
family room with fireplace Modern kitchen with 
separate breakfast area. Two bedrooms, master 
bedroom and 3 full baths on the 1st floor. Two 
large bedrooms, bath and game room on the 2nd 
floor-ideal for teenagers or in-laws $225,000 




SKILLMAN 

Country setting for an appealing bi-level. Large 
living room, dining room with triple windows, eat- 
in kitchen, 3 bedrooms and a compartmentalized 
bath on the upper level. Panelled family room with 
wood burning stove, den or bedroom, powder 
room, storage and laundry on lower level. Pool, 
gas barbeque, over 1 acre. $1 1 5,000 



■ {/ 



MONTGOMERY TOWNSHIP 

Charmingly decorated, brick-faced Colonial with a 
pretty view. Panelled family room, living room with 
fireplace, dining room and an eat-in kitchen with 
large pantry. 3 bedrooms, 1 Vi baths. $117,900 




■i 

I 




i 






m 



LAWRENCE TOWNSHIP 

Well planned house for an active family. Large 
living and dining rooms, family room with 
fireplace, modern kitchen with breakfast area. 4 
bedrooms. 2V4 baths. Railed deck. 2 car garage. 
Quiet neighborhood where children can play 
safely. Financing available to qualified buyer 

$140,000 



AMWELL ROAD 

Hillside Contemporary overlooking Hopewell 

Valley. Living room with beamed ceiling and 

fireplace, dining room with planter window, 

beautiful gourmet kitchen with skylight, family 

room with fireplace, four or five bedrooms 

$295,000 



MONTGOMERY TOWNSHIP 

Solidly built-split-level located on Princeton 
Avenue. Living room with fireplace, eat-in kitchen 
with Jenn Air grill, large enclosed porch and a 
spacious family room. 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths 
Large private yard with shade trees $1 1 0,000 




ROSEDALEROAD 

A small house with great potential. Huge living 
room with fireplace and bookshelves, kitchen and 
two bedrooms, 2 baths, exceptional storage and 
closet space. 2 bedroom apartment above 3 car 
garage, currently rented for $300 per month. 

$130,000 




LAWRENCE TOWNSHIP 

Quiet setting for a beautifully restored Colonial. 
Step-down living room with fireplace, dining room, 
kitchen with tiled walls, butcher block counter tops 
and dining area. 4 bedrooms. 1 Vi baths $165,000 



NELSON GLASS fr ALUMINUM CO. 




45 Spring Street 



924-2880 



NEW HAMPSHIRE RENTAL by the 
wvt, June iSS*pt U SwflApw *'«• 
(central DOrt ol 'he Hate, Pour acre* 
on uroe lake B.g. aright cabin (was 
amlng room tot* former glrU' camp) 
Sleep* *'* Two woodbwrmng Hwn. 
large mfchen. diihwather S3O0 week 
Alio one ttedroom cabin with living 
room, fireplace, kitchen. 1100 week 
Term,*, golf, nearby Caltf7l«0S. 3 ■•- 



LAN DSC A PINO 

by Martin BKCkmsn 

Creative Design* 

Reasonable Rate* 

Call evening* 301 (7< J172 

(Local can from Princeton) 



WANT TO STAY IN SHAPE ana -m 
prove yovr tenni-.oame' Can Natalie 
a very experienced, qualified in 
ttrucior Wl M34 *3 *' 



TENNIS LESSONS Former National & 
Owkc University varsity Player 
av.iiiflbieat very reasonable ratej Cell 
Natalie at Wl MJ6 H interested * 3 3' 



Are You Selling? Are You Insuring? 

Furniture • China • Glass 

Art Objects • Silver • Jewelry 



Staff 



SERIOUS PHOTOGRAPHERS 

Accessories in top condition l spot 
unultd, l«Ji f'aih meter 

unused, WO. Halliburton case, *» Call 



VW AUDI DRIVERS Selling 4, S"> by 13 
vw factory alloy wheel*, mint con 
dit.on Wilt tit Rabbit. Daiher. 
Sorocco. Audi Fox Call VH »W6 a 2 3t 



THINKING ABOUT LANDSCAPING? 

Let our professional landscape ar 
chitect* develop your "Garden of 
Eden " Can today lor complete land 
scaping services 

DOERLER LANDSCAPES, INC. 

Deiigner-Contracfori 

•34-1131 



TREES DO IT YOURSELF LAND 
SCAPERS. Dig them yoursei' and lave 
7 lo 4 feet Colorado blue spruce, Norway 
spruce, white spruce, scotch prne arid 
while p<ne SI. SO per tool You may 
replace Iree any that don't live Can 93* 
7*08 lor appointment 4 16 31 



James R. Pietrinferno 
and Company 

James R. Pietrinferno, President 

Complete Tax Consultation 

and Accounting Services 

For More Than Three Decades 

Z»Nu>ai8cre<* B4-SMS 







Attend 
Auctions 



AUCTIONEER 

Antique Dealer • Appraiser 

777 W. State St. 393-4848 Trenton, IM.J. 



| HOUSE FOR RENT 1 bedroom ranch 
fireplace, garage, fenced yard Minutes 
to Princeton Available May 1 S500 
monthly Call /» 3170 day*, or evenings 
BI717J *■»■« 



HOUSE FOR RENT: Law 

bedrooms, 3' > bathi, family room with 

fireplace, carpeting, drapes, fenced in 

yard, clo*e to schools and Routes 39S . 

«S Call 934 0052 evenings. Mo 8 p.m 

4 14 -V 

UNIVERSITY APARTMENT for 
summer rental Choice faculty apart 
menl available June 14 through Sep 
tember 1 7 bedrooms, huge living room, 
air conditioning, central location or 
Prospect Avenue $450 monthly piu; 
deposit Coll 934 S688 4-9-31 



^ & SON ^ 

WALLPAPER 8. PAINTS 



Dutch Boy Pilntt • B»n|amln Moor. Pilntt 

Martin Sanour WIIManwbunj P«lnt» 

VvilleoMrltigi 4 Art Suppllaa 

200N..MUS1. 92 *^° 59 



►bQbOOOOQOQOOOQQQOQOQOOQOOPQQOQOOOOOOOf 

SKILLMAN FURNITURE 

•* Local and New Jersey State Moving 

• Used Furniture:Chests, dressers, unfinished bookcases etc. 

• SPECIAL OF THE WEEK: Walnut cellarette and set of four 
mahogany dining room chairs. 

Hours: Monday thru Friday 9-5; Saturday 9-1 jfflffljl 

21 2 Alexander St., Princeton 924-1 881 fe? 



197* CHEVY CHEVETTE; 2 door hat 
chback Air conditioning, automatic, 
53,000 miles, good gas mileage Asking 
S3200 or belt offer Call 609 448 3736 alter 
6pm Keeptrying 4 9 3t 



QUALITY CLOTHING: new condition at 
conilgnment prices, current styles, 
uniforms S5 (also some small 

household items) in Princeton call 931 
8344 * IS 3> 



FOR RENT: Outside Allentown. N.J on 
195 exit Country setting overlooking 
lake Large living room, cathedral 
kitchen, 2 bedrooms. 2 



J 



PEYTON 

ASSOCIATES 

246 NASSAU STREET PRINCETON NEWJERSEV 
REALTORS 609-921-1550 

ANOTHER NEW LISTING 



V 




You may be as surprised as we were when you discover the outstanding 
layout and spaciousness ot this Lawrence Township one story home A 
wide entrance hall leads to a very large living room. There is a panelled 
family room with extra high ceiling and sliding doors to patio, big modern 
kitchen with eating and sitting areas, master bedroom with 3 closets, 
dressing area and bath, 2 other bedrooms and hall bath. There is an 
attached garage, lull basement and best of all FINANCING AT 1 1 Vi % 
FOR THE QUALIFIED BUYER. A house you can actually buy in a prime 
neighborhood for $97,500 

Another Distinctive Property 

Irom Peyton Associates 

921-1550 



Beverly Crane 
Jane Evans 
Pam Geiger 
Michele Hochman 
Marjorie Jaeger 



Theodore S. (Tod) Peyton 
Ellen Kerney 
Ginger Lennon 
Berit Marshall 
Nancy Mittnacht 
Jane Schoch 



Richard Schwartz 
JudyStier 
Carol Sykes 
Robin Wallack 
Judy Weiss 



EXPERT DRESSMAKING tailoring, 
alterations done Twelve years ex- 
perience Original and standaro designs 
at a traction ol readv made prices 
Shelley Cypher 894 247S 4 le 51 



LAWN MAINTENANCE! cement work, 
patios, sidewalks, etc Painting and 
home repairs at reasonaOle prices call 
W4 041I 4 16 51 



FRAME IT NOW 
at the 



EVE FOR ART 
6 Spring St 




Brand New 4 bedroom Colonial - in Montgomery 
Township, Earthstone floor in foyer. Thermopane 
windows, brick fireplace in F.R. with heatolator, 
deck, HOW 10-year Protection Plan. CALL 
TODAY TO SEE. S1 33,900 



GRANDERAgency 

REALTORS 

Station Sq , Route 206, Belle Mead 

201-359-0222 



r 



OFFICE SPACE 
RESEARCH PARK 



1101 Stale Road. Princeton, N.I 



$3.50 per square foot net. net 
Areas up to 30,000 square feet 



427, 000 square feet in Park 
Occupied by approximately 50 Tenants 

Princeton Mailing Address 
and Phone Number 

CALL: Research Park 
609-924-6551 



"YES. VIRGINIA. THERE IS 
MORTGAGE MONEY." 



To hear some people tolk, you'd think all of today's 
mortgage money dried up and blew away. 

And that's just not true. 

The foct is, mortgage money is available lor qualified 
buyers. It may not be at easy to get as it was a few years 
ago; but then, the market isn't the same as it was a few 
years ago, either. 




Princeton Twp. 



$174,000 



Beautifully landscaped contemporary ranch with cathedral beamed 
ceiling, greenhouse, in-ground pool, 4 bedrooms, 3 baths. 




Princeton Twp. 



$156,500 



Perfect for a growing family. A 4 bedroom, 2 bath ranch. Inviting living 
room with fireplace. Panelled den in rural like setting with a view of 
neighboring pond. 



■ 



m Ti iiii 




Jefferson Park - West Windsor 



$104,900 



For the commuter family, a 4 bedroom, 2'/j bath colonial with 
magnificent private yard backing on to green acres. Many extras. 



Which is where we come in. 

At Fox & lazo, we believe that counseling you on ways to 
finance your new home is as important today as helping you 
find your new home. 

The next time you hear someone say they don't believe 
mortgage money is available, go easy on them. 

They probably don't believe in Santa Claus, either. 




Hopewell Borough 



$90,500 



Older home with newly remodeled kitchen on lovely 1 Vt acre lot. Many 
Iruit trees and ornamentals. 4 bedrooms and 2 baths. 




Lawrencevllle 



$123,500 



A four bedroom Colonial on professionally landscaped lot Many special 
extra features including 2 way fireplace between dining area and family 
room. 

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Princeton Twp. 



$375,000 



Hunt & Augustine contemporary on 9'/2 acres Energy efficient 6 zoned 
heating & 3 zoned air conditioning. 4-5 bedrooms, 5 baths, in-ground 
pool, many custom details. 



Drain Division 
166 Nassau Street 
Princeton, N.J. 
(6091 924-1600 



54 Princeton Hightstown Road 

Princeton Junction, NJ 

I609) 799-2022 



^FoxCSlFLazo 

INCORPORATED 

''REALTORS 



18 Offices 

Equal Housing Opportunity 

SINCE 1886 



3692 Nottingham Way 
Hamilton Square 
New Jersey 

(609) 890-3300 



ASK ABOUT OUR 

AMERICAN HERITAGE 

1-YEAR-WARRANTY 



CHELSEA CRIMPERS 

KSpriufSlrNl 
Pnn<«t»n.NJ. 
(M9) 934.1*14 



GARAGE WANTED TO RENT: within 
walking distance ol Palmer Square 
Ple*«cali93l W3I 



New expanded hours 
£ Monday Wednesday and Friday » 3© 
& 5 30 

. TuesoavandThursdaya 30' 30 
J Saturday 8 » 4 w 
2 

f£ Distinctive hair ityllnt toe man and 
Z women 

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~*. HOUSE FOR RENT: Beautiful lour 

* bedroom colonial. Excellent Princeton 
jf Township location Fully furnished. 

O central air Large kitchen, family 

(rj room .finished basement Available 

O approximately August I9t0 August 

Z mi S«00 month 9311133 * 16 SI 



JUNIOR GOLF CLUBS Northwestern 
se! plus extra wood, iron*, bag. 130 
bovs's Ra'eigh 10 speed. 160 934 14S3. 
evenmgs 



NOT ALL GERMANS spiflk English 
Learn their language and rtavt a more 
ortioyabie trip Individual and group 
rates Call 974 9107 



ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING 

IDiUlili: NJ License N *■ 

[Talent* Equipment 

Plus 

Reasonable Price* 

Eauels 

SATISFIED CUSTOMER 

Always a "e* written estimate 

lor atif sue electrical ioe 



WET BASEMENTS? Low, wet an 
your yard' Can Ooerler 
Perhaps we can help you Itnd solutions 
to these drainage problems We are a 
total landscape service company o< 
lerino the lines! m landscape design 
end construe-on 934 1331 6 3 5t 



ECCO, INC 

Energy Conservation and 
Const ru C t iorrOr ga n i ia 1 1 on 
Brings you complete building services 
with energy in mind 



HAULING Available lor all types 01 
hauling and spring cleaning 
Responsible and reasonably priced 
Call evenings 974 Ptl 



4 9 31 



RECORD ALBUMS- Bought, so 
traded, new, used, dlicontlnui 
Extensive selection rock, clBMlo 

Jan, shows, soundtracks, personalities, 

cutouts, etc Top Dollar paid lor your 

records No collection loo large or loo 7* KAWASAKI. K7. 400. mini condition. 



H Moore Street 



Princeton 



i*n Princeton Record Exchange, 10 
Nassau Street, Princeton, NJ 409931 
OKI. Tuesday through Saturday 11 30 

*. Thursday till* 



nes Must be seen, 1900 Call 



CHEVY SPORT MONZA l*T»: all 
engine. 1S.O0O miles. $5,500 Cel 
3585 or 393 8136 



4V?i WHEEL CHAIR FOR SALE: Brand 
new, never been used Asking 1400 Can 
934 3300 3 ™" 



TWO FEMALE GRAO STUDENTS 
looking lor I 7 bedroom apartment near 
Princeton campus during summer 
months win share house Contact Jill 
or Margaret, (301) 74S 0838 4 9 3t 



PRINCE CHEVROLET 
The All New Chevrolet 

OK USED CARS 

ROUTE 106 

934-3310 

opp the airport 



HOW WOULD yOU LIKE anice 16 year , 

o'o French boy wentino to learn 

English to spend 3 weeks with your own 74 VW OASME R WAOON, 45.000 miles, 

boy this summer, mid July to mid VGC. F WD. auto, radio, regular gas, 30 

.t* ». UH n«. o <» rr. iniM 30 mpg, 13,150 609 639 1234, ext 2S 

4 9 21 



August* Answer Box O S», c o Town 30mpg. 13.150 609 639 1234, ext 2S30 



DO YOU NEED HELP with your 
English' Call 934 3385 best time 
around 5 30 4 3 31 




BUCKINGHAM 

COUNTRY HOUSE 

and five whole acres to ao what you want with 
(within reason'). Goats, fruit trees, beans, 
flowers, turnips, etc . or you can just sit on the 
grass and watch — whatever it is you want to 
do There's even a four bedroom country house 
with two baths, family room, kitchen, living 
room/dining room with fireplace and a two-car 
garage. A veritable kingdom' $94,500 

„^__ ELIZABETH «i^^" 

TOMES 

^•COUNTKV KEAl ESTATE 

215-794-70O3 




TOPIC* 



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PRINCETON 



PRINCETON TOWNSHIP custom designed, Georgian brick, five 
bedrooms, three-plus baths on five wooded acres bordering on Stony 
Brook. $357,500 

IMMACULATE SPLIT LEVEL PRINCETON TOWNSHIP, living 
room, dining room, brand new kitchen with all new appliances, three 
bedrooms, 1' 2 baths, family room and magnificent step-down 
garden room overlooking pool. Readily available. $139,900 

TWO FAMILY ATTACHED HOUSE, center of town, walk to the 
University and shopping. Living room, dining room, good-sized 
kitchen on first floor. Second floor consists of three bedrooms, 
sewing room and a bath. Third floor has a finished fourth bedroom 
or study. Left side same as above without finished fourth bedroom or 
study. Maintenance-free siding and right side readily available for 
occupancy. Can be purchased for 187,500 either side or entire 
property as one entity for $170,000 



PRINCETON ADDRESS-HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP 

Pristine five-year-old cedar shake and brick colonial on 1.3 acre 
wooded lot. Double door entrance to el-shaped slate foyer, living 
room, large beamed ceiling dining room, bright, sunny custom 
country kitchen with expansive eating area, step-down, pegged oak 
floor and beamed ceiling family room with fireplace, a screened 
porch for gracious summer entertaining, a powder room and 
laundry complete first floor. Second floor consists of master 
bedroom with master bath plus three additional bedrooms and hall 
bath. A full basement and oversized side entrance two-car garage 
complete the floor plan. A few of the amenities in this house are: no 
wax kitchen floor, wall-to-wall carpeting in most other rooms, 
double oven, easy-to-care-for landscaping and a convenient location, 
minutes from town and gown, golfing, tennis and swimming. A truly 
lovely house and realistically priced at 1157,500 



Member. Mercer County Multiple Listing Service 
Princeton Real Estate Group 



HIGHTSTOWN 

CHARMING OLDER HOUSE IN WELL ESTABLISHED HIGHTS- 
TOWN NEIGHBORHOOD This comfortable, well-maintained 
house is located within walking distance of town on an oversized 
beautifully treed lot. The house contains a living room, paneled den, 
formal dining room, eat-in all electric kitchen, laundry room, 
powder room and screened and carpeted porch. Upstairs are four 
bedrooms and bath. The basement contains a large paneled rec 
room with bar. An excellent buy at $89,900 

Owner will help with financing to qualified buyer. 



MONTGOMERY 

Oversized ranch house, living room, dining room, country kitchen, 
family room, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, additional quarters for guests or 
in-laws consisting of bedroom, bath, and a sitting room. There is a 
deck a panelled game room, and storage room. Readily available. 

$119,500 



LAWRENCE 

Two story Colonial on Fackler Road. Large entrance hall, living 
room with fireplace, dining room, panelled library with fireplace, 
country kitchen, master bedroom suite with bath, maid's room and 
bath on first floor. Second floor, two bedrooms with half bath plus 
second master bedroom, guest room with bath. Amenities include 
screened porch, full basement, well treed lot with privacy and 
conveniently located. 1185,000 



LAND 

Rosedale Road, 37 acres, $12,500 per acre. 

Elm Ridge Road, 3 plus acres with barn. 165,000 

Mountain View Road, 4 acre wooded lot with stream 175,000. 

Route 206 Montgomery, 4 plus acres, commercial zone $225^)00. 

Monroe Township, 3.94 acres light impact zoning 165,000. 



INVESTMENT PROPERTIES 

RANCH five bedroom, V/i baths, country setting on 3.5 acres, has 
business potential, Edinburg 1210,000 

INVESTMENT PROPERTY, Monmouth Junction, 3 apartments, 
cottage and commercial storefront. $215,000 

RENTALS 

Princeton Township, contemporary two story, walking distance 
Nassau Street, living room, dining room, eat-in kitchen, 4-5 
bedrooms, 2'z baths, 2 car garage. Two zone gas heat. Available 
July 1.1925 per month. 

PRINCETON TOWNSHIP ranch house, living room dining ioom 
combination brand new kitchen, laundry room, 3 bedrooms, V, 
baths, available July 1. $ 6 o per month 

APARTMENT SECOND FLOOR John Street, completely 
renovated, living room, eat-in kitchen, bedroom and bath, available 
immediately. Asking 1300 



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Wm. B.May Co., Inc. 

Real Ettate 



[ITtlUIHlO t« 

Sergeants vito N J O^ 57 609-397-1907 



Hahn Bectrical Contracting 

Have an electrical engineer 
soive your electrical needs. 



I odu t trim l/Comm»rc lal 

• General 

• Maintenance 

• O S H A Consulting 

• Control Design 



MULTIPLE INCOME 


SPECIALIST 


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Write to 


p o 


Boo 3126 


Princeton. N.J 


08540 




41631 



ELM RIDGE PARK INC. 

By owner Building lots and houses lor sale. 
Financing and terms to suit buyer. 

Call (609) 737-2203 




-: 



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PUT YOUR FAMILY IN THIS PICTURE This attractive Princeton 
Township house is located just off Snowden Lane on a quiet street. 
Within walking distance to the Littlebrook School. The house has toads of 
room for an active family. Center hall, living room with fireplace, 
separate dining room, kitchen with ample breakfast area, screened 
porch. Large family room with parquet floor, adjoining study and full bath 
and huge laundry room. Upstairs four bedrooms, two baths, and attic 
Screen porch overlooks professionally maintained grounds $1 90,000 



STUART ROAD WEST A traditional Colonial sited on two acres plus of 
natural forest land in the prettiest corner of the Township. The house has 
over 4,000 square feet of living space including a gracious entry hall, 
large Jiving room with fireplace, dining room, library with balcony, family 
roomwith fireplace, well arranged kitchen and adjoining breakfast room, 
lavatory, plus live bedrooms and three baths on second floor. Sliding 
doors off the library and family room lead to a huge entertaining deck 20 
x 50. Full basement, two-car garage, central air, burglar alarm. Very low 
energy costs $255,500 





PRINCETON AVENUE This broad Maple lined avenue has always been 
considered one of the prettiest in Princeton and so convenient - strolling 
distance to Nassau Street and the University. At the corner of Patton 
stands this solid Dutch Colonial with slate roof and spacious floor plan. 
Through center hall, twenty five foot living room with fireplace, heated 
enclosed sunporch for a fine study, separate dining room, kitchen, 
lavatory and sunporch. Upstairs four bedrooms, two baths, and heated 
sleeping porch. Full attic, floored and insulated. Lovely corner lot with 
gardens and shade trees Two-car detached garage $1 82,500 



HOUSE FOR EVERY SEASON Surround yourself with nature's beauty in 
this four to five bedroom home set atop a small knoll amidst eleven acres 
of woods and beautifully landscaped grounds, which offer 30 specimen 
holly trees, mature azaleas, dogwoods and magnificent flowering 
cherries. Watch the geese take off and land on the spring-fed pond and 
view the Sourland Mountains over the tree tops from almost every room 
in the house. This Princeton Township hillside Colonial has everything 
the modern family would require including a large eat-in kitchen, huge 
finished game room with fireplace and an attached greenhouse. Best of 
all it is only two miles from the center of town, near Princeton's excellent 
private schools. Call to see this unique mini-estate and maybe you will be 
lucky enough to be its second owner. $450,000 



Robert E. Dougherty 
Claire Burns 
Anne Cresson 
Valerie Cunningham 



Julie Douglas 
Betsy Stewardson Ford 
Georgia Graham 
Barbara Hare 



William E Stewardson(1935-1972) Pam Harris 

REALTORS Toby Laughlln 

Representing IREKhange International Referral Sen/Ice F ritzie Moore 



Sylvia Nesbltt 
Joan Pay 
EmmaWlrtx 



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Employment Opportunities throughout the Princeton Area 



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> SECRETARY 



iteno. e*COllcnt SWITCHBOARD OPERATOR Per 



typing Skills a most' Good appitvdc 'or 
figure* needed N> work payrolls Call 
Mane between 9 and 1 609 91* 69*4 * 



part time, day*, everting*, 
ii Nm«u Street office 971 0400 

9?0 If 



WANTED PART TIME Oean.no. 
person, lor two hours a morning m 
Princefon Please call 974 9734, alter S 
o m * '* » 



VERMONT SUMMER we seek a w*rm 
responsiOie. r magi native young woman 
or man to spend summer in Vermont as 
child companion fo our 7 DOys. ages 9 
And 11 Person mull like the pastoral 
world, swtm drtve car enioy Sports 
References necessary Please call 974 
SO'O evenings Only * '* " 



MAINTENANCE PERSON WANTED; 
experienced In the up keep and 
maintenance of grounds and buildings 
Can 974 W97inome),97l WW lofllcel 
4 16 SI 



KEYPUNCH OPERATOR: dependable BOOKKEEPER ASSISTANT FULL 

person wanted for training on key fo time, knowledge of insurance helpful. 

disc machine for computer input Call Du , nol nKKMf y Good typing skills 

Eva Giordano. Princeton Financial rM|u ,, M , Excellent benefits Call Miss 

',09 9711400 for an ap M iggms. 974 0401 * '» J' 
poinlment 4 9 31 



CLERK WANTED Person to check and 

peel line garment, p.'l»'Mi flnw ^ Niw.VVt "h.iV.'w ifrsst 
pioyment Benefits Will tram n4 u7} 4 „ „ 



Apply m person Verbcyst Cleaners. 
Tuianp Slrret. Princeton 4 9 4t 



CLERK TYPIST; full lime, lor busy 
Princeton wholesale merchandising 
ofl.ee Outies include order entry and 
process. ng, Ming, copying 

eorrespondance Moderate telephone 
contact Growth opportune lor alert. 
thorough individual Mr Haviiand 971 
787« 



WELLE STABLISHEO HAIR- 
DRESSER m prime Princeton location 
on Nassau Street, is seeking hairdresser 
wing, capable of handling men 
and women to work m expanding 
location AH inquiries confidential («09» 
974 49« ' '4 3' 



" RESEARCH WRITER lor national 
CHILOCARE NEEDED: lor three year *"'" °'0ani7ation Sell starter, well 
jurs per week organned, able to work under pressure 
flexibly lor our »°0 •• P u ' tn ™ ,ra nouf5 when 
Must 



PLUSMATES" 1 



QUALITY MINDED? 

Publication relations director needs secretary who 

can type well, answer phone, take care ol all 

(unctions of office $150 lee paid. 

82 Nassau Streel, Princeton, N.J. 

924-9202 






SALES one pari time opening. 3 days 
per week Can you pul It all together lor 
discerning women customers Alter 
nate Saturdays a must Above average 
startmo salary and unusual employee 
discount plan Call Mrs Carroll lor 
appointment. 609 974 3771 Bellow*. JtO 
Nassau Street, Princeton 4 9 71 



lual needs »7 SO per 

e own transportation 609 974 3466 



1974 MONTE CARLO FOR SALE 
Power steering and brakes, air con"- 
diiion.no. cruise control, tape deck 
77,000 miles, 11400 Call LiOOy 934 7940 

evenings 



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national 


pubiicst 


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CAREER AND 

EDUCATIONAL 

COUNSELING 

•individual testing 
•career planning 
•college advisement 
For brochure, call: 

Anna Wllllngham, 

MA, M.S.W. 

20 Nassau St Princeton 

609-921-8638 



HOUSEPAINTINO: Interior Exterior 
neat, conscientious, experienced 
Free etlimalos, reasonable rales, 
references Call Bob evenings, leave 
message, '99 096S 4 16 31 



RESPONSIBLE GRADUATE 

STUDENTS will mind home, pels, 
plants while you ere away June early 
September Call Mark. 971 1768 4 16 31 



media, assisting with new research 
protect*, and writing grant proposals 
Strong lennis background preferred 
Starting date June 1 sooner if 

available Salary commensurate with 
euppne-nce Send resume end references 
to U S Tennis Association, Education 
and Research Center. 77V Alexander 
Road, Princeton, N J 08540 4 16 3t 



HOUSEKEEPER: full lime for the 
month of May, live in or out, duties 
include childcare, laundry, cooking, 
errands and light housekeeping Fee 
negotiable depending on experience 
Call 974 1717 for an appointment 4 9 7t 



WESTMINSTER CHOIR COLLEGE is 
accepting application* for the 1980 81 
academic year lor pari time inslructors 
fo teach the following courses Sociology 
ol minorily groups, developmental 
reading and study skill*, developmental 
writing, 7 fhealre acting courses, and 
beginning and intermediate French 
Advanced degrees and teaching ex 
penence preferred Submit applications 
by April 78. 1980 fo Jame* Rosenheim, 
Department ol Arts and Sciences, 
Westminster Choir College, Princeton. 
NJ 08540 An affirmative action, equal 
opportunity employer * 14-31 



BOOKKEEPER, experienced, full 
charge, for busy Princeton mer 
chand'slng office Accounts receivable 
and payable, general ledger, payroll 
Informal operation, pleasant location 
Growth opportunity lor bright 
energetic individual 609 9719895, Mr 
Haviiand 4163t 



ASSISTANT SECRETARY 
IN ADMISSIONS OFFICE 

Interesting job in busy admissions office Good 

dictaphone and typing skills required. We offer 

campus atmosphere. 4 weeks vacation after 1 

year, and 35 hour work week Excellent benefits 

Call Business Manager 

between 1 a.m. and 3 p.m. for interview 

609-921-8300, ext. 204 

PRINCETON 
THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

£ gua/ opportunity employer 



MvfQff M HaJmVy* 

PRINCETON 

EMPLOYMENT 

AGENCY 

Spectalizmg in 
Ten porary Help 

-Abo- 
PefsnaBenl Placements In 

Secretarial. Clerical, 
ExecaUve. EDP. Techaical 

Sales 

No registration foe 

352 Nassau Street 

Princeton, N.J 

924-9134 



NEED A BABY IITTERT Warm, 
perlenced baby siller available in 
apartment, 183 B Nassau Sir 
Princeton Hours or days 974 070s i 
31 



LOVING SPANISH SPEAKING 
PERSON needed to care lor my won 
derrul 10 month old son, In my house 
Live in preferred Call 971 3546 after 5 
pm 4 9 71 



HI-FI VIDEO STEREO SALES 
MANAGER, mall order and telephone 
Experienced, energetic and ambitious 
person only Excellent compensation 
and potential 609 971 989S, Mr Gunen 
4 16 7t 



JOBOPPORTUNITY 

The position of Resident Superintendent 
at Forrestal Village Apartment* is open 
A general background In properly 
maintenance will be required as well as 
an abillly to handle people tactfully For 
Information regarding *nlary. tree 
living quarter*, call or write K M Light 
Real Estale, 747 Nassau Streel. Prince 
Ion 609 974 3677. • 4 16 41 



WAITER WAITRESS, experienced, 
local prlvateclub 609 97 1 8790 4 16 2t 



HIGH SCHOOL BOY WANTEO lor yard «AL ESTATE SALESPERSON, 

Princeton Firm Excellent professional 
training program National Franchise 
affiliation Also opportunity for 
managerial position Reply to Box IB, 
c Town Topics 1 14 tf 



EXPERIENCED FULL OR PART 

TIME lawn and garden help 974 9189 4 
16 It 



TYPIST RECEPTIONIST Permanent 
lull lime position Must be an ex 
perlenced typist, have pleasanl per 
sonalily and good felephone manner 
Attractive Innge benclits Nice working 
Mr. 



icelon Ca 
to arrange 



UNUSUAL OPPORTUNITY: Earn 
money, have fun as counselor' at 
children's music sporls camp. 
Opening* for July Call for inlervlew 
924 58SB 4)-2-*t 



OPENINGS FOR COUNSELORS In July 
at children's music sports camp in 
Princeton En|oy working with ages t to 
13? Call 974 5858 4 3 4t 




GEROTOGA 
(m) in personnel 



PROCEDURES ANALYST 

Knowledge of "how companies are run" or 
banking background, planning scheduling, setting 
up procedures for entire company. 1 to 2 years 
experience- North Brunswick area. 1 2K Fee paid 

82 Nassau Street, Princeton, NJ. 
924-9202 



TOWN TOPICS I* delivered without 
charge fo every home In Princeton 
Borough and Township and to part or all 
ol West Windsor, Lawrence, Hopewell, 
Montgomery. Soufh Brun* 

wick and Franklin Township* and 
Grlggstown At oil newsstands, In 
eluding TOWN TOPICS' olflce, It co*t» 
35 cents 



DRAFTSPERSON - 
DESIGNER 

to prepare blower-air-conditioner cabinet designs 
for production manufacture Minimum three years 
experience Send resume to: 
Department LS • 2, Box 17, Princeton, N.J. 
08540, or call Mr. DurCanin 609-466-3400. 



EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR WANTEDfor 
Paul Robf>*On Community Center 
Looking lor candidate who can coor 
dfnate and supervise a small stall, 

programs Background should show 
strong empha*l* In community In 
volvomenl Salary commensurate with 
experience Please forward resume to 
The Search Committee, c o The Paul 
Robeson Community Center, 107 
Wtthorspooo Street, Princeton 08540 
Deadline lor applications will be May 1 



i9 71 



LOVING PERSON TO CARE tor ! year 
oldglrl Your home. May 1 to August 79 
Relerences Parenls work in Princclon 
Please call 457 3157 days, or 443 6467 
evenings . d 9 2t 



Diversified position in busy Princeton office. 
Company will train someone with career in mind. 
Telephone sales with record-keeping and follow 
up Call today to interview. 

APOXIFORCt 



3§ 

AHNTEMPOeABUS 



62 Nassau 



Princeton 



924-9205 



DAY CAMP COUNSELORS NEEDED 
for YWCA Girls' Day Camp, June 23 
August t, plus orientation Senior 
Counselors. 18 and over. Junior 
Counselors, 16 and 1'. Counselor in 
Training Program for girls age IS or 
compleling 9th grade Conlacl Rulh 
Byer*. Youth Director. Princeton 
YWCA, Paul Robeson Place, Princeton, 
N J 08540 1609) 924 4825, ext 76 4 9 3t 



EXECUTIVE POSITION 
AVAILABLE 

Local voluntary agency seeks applicants tor 
executive director's position Qualifications sought 
are a graduate degree (M.S.W) or equivalent 
experience including: business administration, 
financial development, fiscal management, joint 
occupancy management, staff and volunteer 
development, program planning in a social service 
agency working with people of diverse 
backgrounds Salary commensurate with ex- 
perience. Job begins September 1 

Send resume by April 30 to 

Box Q-60, TOWN TOPICS 



REAL ESTATE 

SALES 

TAKE A 

GOOD LOOK 

We have 1 9 dynamic offices— 
with daily TV and newspaper 
advertising Continuous 

training programs. Serving 
Mercer. Middlesex and 
Somerset Counties from our 
South Brunswick location 3 
MLS systems 

Join our enthusiastic, creative 
staff of successful salespeople 
in handling the hundreds of 
customers who call or walk in 
during the year Take a good 
took at the opportunities 1 

Call Philip W Dszan 
Starling Thompson 4 Assoc. 
Sterling Thompson Group 
K snd.ll Parte 201-297-0200 



FACTORY 
WORKERS 

Assemblers 

Machine Operators 

Material Handlers 

Brazers 

Painters 

Machinists 

Permanent lull-lime positions 

available Company paid 

benelils 

Call 609-466-3403 



LOOKING TO RETURN TO WORK? 
NEED FLEXIBLE WORKING HOURS? 

If you're ambitious, have a car, and are interested 
in brightening your financial futufe, we're in- 
terested in you! 

Vis-A-Vis has several positions available in the 
exciting skin care field 

•NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY 
•WE'LL TRAIN YOU 
Product Technique Selling 

• UNLIMITED OPPORTUNITY 

For an appointment, call Arlene LaTourette 
921-6555 



REAL ESTATE SALES 

Demand from our customers has caused us to expand our geographic area 
We have just opened an office in the Princeton-Windsor area and need 
salespeople with a knowledge of the area to serve our customers. We are a 
member of Home to Home, a personalized relocation company, and are 
exclusive brokers in Monmouth County and now Mercer County for a cor- 
porate transfer company called Relocation Resources, Incorporated. 

We are accredited and will accredit new associates to handle these new 
transferees We are a quality, not a quantity, organization 

To learn about us. call Stan Sackowitz for a confidential interview. 
609-448-8600 




ANY SIZE HOUSE & GARDEN UNDER THE SUN 

Gloria Nilson 

REALTORS 



PO Box 1 77, Highway 571 , Princeton Jet. N.J. 08550 



N. C. JEFFERSON 

PLUMBING— HEATING 
CONTRACTOR 



Roofing - Heating 

COOPER & SCHAFER 

SHEET MO»l WORK S3K3 



63Mor«i Ihmm 
Tel. 924-2063 



Experienced Professionals 

PAPERHANGING & PAINTING 
737-1789 

Anglo Paperfaanging & Painting Co. 



AUTO FOR SALE: 1972 Mercedes 770 e. 
* sp auto. PB. AC. AM FM, $4,000 mis , 
ml and ext in premo condition JS9O0 
?0I 159 »W 



PRIME OFFICE SPACE available 
across trom Firestone Library inquire 
at 134 Nassau Street 



ORIENTAL RUG Meshed. 10 bv U", 
exceiiem condition, red background. 
must sec. best otter 201 738 flu 



COUNTRY RENTALS 

Hamilton Twp. 3 B r larmhousa, near 
everything yet away from everything. 

•350 month 

Call Thompson Land Co., Broker 

l»5 Nassau St , Princeton, NJ 

tof-fl 1-7*31 

Evet.-WMkandiCall: 

John Thompion at *0«-44]-l|7S 

3-3A-W 



VIEW-From the Sourland Mountain 



MONTESSORI FAMILY SCHOOL ot 



MARIA IDA NACCARATO: Ladles' 
Custom Tailoring, Informal Formal 



WILLIAMSON 

ROOFING 



> Shingle. Hot Tar 
& Slate Roots 

> Old Roofs Repaired 
• New Roofs Installed 



• Quality Work 

• Bonded 

• Free Estimates 

• Prompt Service 



921-1184 B 

337 Witherspoon St. Princeton 



Mercer County Open House. Saturdays ™* m n T?"°"°* '" '° f T' P °, rmal 
Apr. I 19 and 76 10 am to 2 pm. wMdlno W*"'- •" "tndsotembroldery 



Eldndge Park School, Lawn Park Ave . 
Lawroncevllle For >nlormation call K 
Schnciler 771 0177 



PRINCETON 

FOR SALE BY OWNER 

That hard-to-find Moore Street house, without a 
broker's fee. is now on the market for mid-summer 
occupancy. This well-maintained home includes 
living room with fireplace, small library, large 
dining room and kitchen (including dishwasher, 
garbage disposal and ceiling fan), powder room 
three bedrooms and large bathroom, as well as 
attic storage and full basement. You'll find a brick 
patio, one-car garage, toolshed or playhouse, and 
mature plantings including dogwoods, azaleas, 
rhododendrons, and pachysandra beds. Close to 
middle and high schools as well as university, 
hospital, shopping and parks. Firm $1 25,000 

For appointment to see, call 924-91 53 after 7 p.m. 
Principals Only, please. 



ROOM FOR RENT: In a spacious house, 
S minutes walk lo campus, to share with 
3 graduate students Avaiiablenow $110 
per month plus utilities. Call after S, 974 
0503 



moving SALE: Women's clothes, siie7 
and 8, furniture, single bed with frame, 
oak study table, matching oak rocking 
chair 7 bookshelves, ornamental 
glassware Call Mali 974 OS03atter 5 



REFRIGERATOR 4 YEARS YOUNG. 

excellent in and out, white. S60 Self 
defrosting 17 cu ft AfterApm 9710076 
41-14 21 



MUSIC AND BOOKS SALE TalbOtt 
Library, Westminster Choir College 
April 19th and April 76th, 10 a.m. - 4p.m. 
Sale Includes books on music, piano 
vocal scores choral octavos, organ and 
piano music Reasonably priced 4 16 71 



EXTERIOR BUILDING REPAIRS: 

Metal, shingle, tar roofs, chimneys, 
gutters, downspouts, flashing, vents, 
garages, porches, fences, hauling, 
demolition, carpentry, painting, wood 
preservatives, masonary, patching, 
glailng. Inspections, Insurance 
violations work, etc Insured, 
guarantee Account commissions paid, 
partial financing available 971113S 3 
12 tt 




HANDYMAN: Experienced in all types 
of house repairs and property main 
tcnance Also do painting inside and 
out Responsible and reasonably 
priced Can evemngs974 S797 4 9 2t 



WANTED TO RENT: Looking tor third | 
floor attic room apartment, co: 
privacy Call 799 2S73, keep trying 4 t 



RUMMAGE SALE 


P 


esbyterlan 


Church, Broad and Louelier 


. Hopewell 


Thursday. April 74. 


10 a 


m. 7 p.m. 


Friday, April25. 10a n 


roi 


noon 4 14 


31 







19*7 AUSTIN HEALY 3000 Original 
owner, classic English roadster, good 
mechanical cond , new tires, B5.000 ml 
Excellent investment, S4S00 firm Call 
701 996 6876 after 6 p.m. 4 16 71 



BEAUTIFUL MALE IRISH SETTER 

He loves everyone, I'm moving and can 
only take one dog, please give my loving 
dog a loving home Gale 974 4400 ext 747 
between 3pm. 6p.m. 416 71 



SEEK FALL 1990 SUBLET: Married 
couple desires 7 Bedroom apartment or 
house >n Princeton, August IS 

November IS (dates flexible). No 
children or pets Native Princetonian, 
University affiliation, excellent 
references Call 934 5688 4 16 7t 



HOUSEMATE: Group house seeks Sth 
member. In wooded surroundings, 2 
miles Nassau Street, on busline S100 
plus utilities and shared meals 931 



JUST FORGET GAS PRICES 
AND WALK TO THE TRAINS! 



k 



vei 



14 It 



HOUSESITTING POSITION WANTED 

June 1 August 15. responsiblegraduate 
student, professional married couple 
with no children or pets, non smokers 
References available Telephone 395 
0M7 41631 



■ ' 



nsr 



This handsome ranch in Princeton Junction is only 
about six minutes from the station, and ifs 
designed for easy living and entertaining — a 
sunken living room with a raised hearth fireplace 

— a formal dining room — two bedrooms — two 
baths — a brick patio — a Sylvan free-form pool 

— attractive, wooded landscaping — and much 
more! $139,900 

Another property shown by appointment through 



RENDALL-COOK 

AND COMPANY 

REALTORS 

350 Alexander Street, Princeton 
924-0322 

ummrnmmHMHi', 



MULTI 


PLE INCOME 


SPECIAL 


ST: 


Develop 


second and th 


rd inc 


ome 


For 


profess 


onal and other 


Ear 


n SSOO to 


SI 000 a 


month Write to P O 


Box 


3124 


Princeton. New Jersey, 08S40 


* 


16 ii 



RUBBER STAMPS! 

School or college address. 

Home, business Up code 

RuDber stamps ot all kinds and* 

sites made to your order at 

Hlnkson's 

« Nassau 

A 10 Ml 



We buy clean, domestic 

late model cars 

for cash 

NASSAU-CONOVER 
MOTOR- COMPANY 



10 tf | 



MEN'S ALTERATION on clothing by 
expert tailor either purchased here or 
elsewhere Princeton Clothing Co., I' 
Witherspoon St , Princeton 924 0704 

A 10 tf 



Mary Watts I 
Store 

Groceries, Gasoline 

Fireplace Wood. Kindling 

Charcoal Briquets 

Open every day 

and evening 

Route 206, State Road 

Tel. 921-9868 



COME AND PUT the finishing touches on this 
BRAND NEW lour bedroom colonial atop the 
Sourland Mountain. Quarry tile, central air, 
thermopane windows, chopping block in kitchen 
and many more special features. SPECIAL 
FINANCING FOR QUALIFIED BUYER. $1 53,900 

BELLE MEAD five bedroom, three baths $108,000 

MONTGOMERY TOWNSHIP five bedroom, Pike 
Brook Country Club $119,900 

GRANDERAgency 

REALTORS 

> q Route 206, B«|l 

359-0222 



REALTORS 

Station Sq Route 206, B«1le Mead 




HOUSE OF THE WEEK 




Our newest listing in exclusive Elm Ridge Southwest! 

Large formal stone front colonial with central hall and open 
staircase. Living room with fireplace, grand dining room, 
gourmet eat-in kitchen, cathedral ceiling family room with 
stone fireplace, massive wood beams, powder, laundry 
rooms, den and oversized two car garage. Four good-sized 
master bedrooms and two full baths on second. Finished 
playroom in lower level. Outside professionally landscaped 
with slate walks, brick patio and walk -ways, mature shrubs. 
Lovely screen porch. 

Just 5 years young! $235,000 

A RARE OPPORTUNITY. Gracious and authentic 18th century 
Colonial on four and one half acres in convenient Hopewell 
Township. A 30' front to back center hall serves the manor- 
sized, beamed ceiling living room and formal dining room. 
Efficient kitchen, den and full bath complete the first floor. Two 
full baths and three master-sized bedrooms on the second floor 
with a very large bedroom and bath on the third. Authenticity is 
here from the five fireplaces, each with antique mantels, nine 
over six blown glass windows, and wide pumpkin pine floors. 
Outside a 60' raised flagstone terrace, ancient specimen trees 
and planting. Frontage on a jointly-owned private pond. 
Enough? There's more... A horse barn, carriage house, heated 
workshop, and detached two-car garage. Financing to a 
qualified buyer. Newly offered at $235,000 



JOHNT 



CHENDEFc^ON 



/v 



REALTORS 



Hopewell House Square, Hopewell, N.J.. (609) 466-2550 



DOERLER LANDSCAPES 
Designing-Contracting 

9 Gordon Ave. 
lawrenceville- 

924-1221 



CREATIVE DRAPERIES 

Upholstering 
Slipcovers 

75 Main St Kingston 
921350 201-828-7144 



RANCH HOUSE FOR SALE 

By owner, .n Princ*ro« Townitilp 
Tnrw bcdroerm. l'> b*ih*. 1 OS «r«. 
'unmng brook, two ttrcpiat**, P'u* 
tlKdio apartment Owner will (inante 
Brokers protected Shown by »P 

jomtmrnt 914*119 4? it 



CLARINET BY NOBLET wood, k«y> 
ano paOi <n good condition New mouth 
prccr SSTOnmotieble Call«4 2S10 * 
16 Jt 



FOR SALT i '». to"** 

table. •*»«■«■** 6leye'«. •WC*' 
pari, el* I B l " T ""'* 11 * 

jirolier, child* oicvc** *«•'■ 'oid>rtg 
chopping cart, bett otters Call 



JAMES V.TAMASI 

Plumbing & Healmg 

Contractor 



m » 



FOR RENT: Beginning May 1st or 
•arltarj * charming very small, tuf 
niihed two room aparlment Willi 
h.tchenclte and lull bath tor one 
Lovety location MSO plus electricity 
9i* SJM 



FOR SALE: red velvet old couch, arm 
chair, formica desk, new toaster, an 
tique sawing machine «4 7«« 





Th» Marfcetplacfj/Prlrtcaton 



1974 FORD PINTO wagon Original 
owner Automatic, root rack, good 
condition si .IPS Can 301 ?97 S0*l alter 
4pm 4 16 21 



DWARF ENGLISH BOXWOOD: JO" 
??". Dwarf A Iberia Sprue*. 
Andromeda. Japanese Maple 655 0UJ 
4 16 It 



NON SMOKING FEMALE lo share two 
bedroom duplei on Linden Lane Call 
before 8 30 am or lato evening for 
details 9J4 Mia . 4 1631 



GERMAN IS NOT DIFFICULT Learn 
some before you travel Practical 
conversational lessons at your con 
venlence Certified local teacher Call 
71* 9107 

THIERRY, 19, FRENCHMAN, good 
family, is looking to live In an American 
family as a boarder lo improve his 
English language July lSloSeptember 
IS C«H 609 971 073Jelfcr6p m 4 9 31 



DID YOU KNOW? 

That We clean Sotne of 
The Most Unusual Things? 




PRINCETON 

RECORD 
EXCHANGE 

NEW & USED 

BOUGHT * SOLD * TRADED 

T.W.F. 11:30-6 

Thurs, 11:30-9 

Sal 10:30-6 

20 Nassau St, Princeton 

one block from Princeton U.) 



. EUROPE BOUNDT Insure your travel 

' enloymont by planning ahead We help 

you map out your routes and Unci Ihose 

small, coiy holels along the way Plan 

to cn|oyl Call Byways of Travel. 609 



FOR SALE 9Ssq yds new Lee's Aniron 
blue carpet with loam rubber mat Just 
Nut must replace because it is 
too plush for wheel chair Price S500 
Calim 6077 416 31 



THE BIG MONEY SAVER IN 
SOMERSET is open tor business every 
Saturday 10 am to 3 pnr Clothing, 
housewares, collectibles, furniture, 
boohs, records, stamps Weekly 
special' clothing Si a boa Consolala 
Village Rummage Sale, Route 37. 
Somervl. 701 797 9191 4 16 31 



FOR RENT Brand new 3 room Prln 
ceton apartment Unfurnished Con 
tlguous 4th room for storage Private 
entrance Yard Parking I mile to 
Nassau Hall N Y Bus at front door 
Utilities provided except electricity 
S37S Please call 609 931 B433 evenings 
or weekends 

4 9-31 

LARGE FURNISHED ROOM, private 
ball), gentleman preferred, no cooking, 
monthly rental Call 934 0873 4 9 3i 



GARAGE FOR RENT in the vicinity Ol 
Jefferson Road, Moore and Wiggins 
Streets Available May 1st at S30 a 
month Call 934 7474 W Brlckley 



Agent 



4 9 3t 



leFAYETTE, WE ARE HERE, at 
Auction, Etc 1 Antiques, AM, Plants, 
Books, Crafts, Feia Market, Sports 
Equipment. Midway. Cafe April 36. 10 
4, Princeton Unitarian Church 4 9 31 



SUMMER RENTAL TO CAREFUL 
TENANTS 3 bedroom house, shady 
lawns and porch Walking distance to 
everywhere Nosmokers CaM934 3483 
4 16 31 



SUMMER RENTAL! June 



IS 



Sep toolbar is Glorious country house. 
western edge Princeton near ETS, 3 
bedrooms, 3 baths, living room, dining 
room, sludy, huge kitchen, huge family 
room, 40 tool terrace, central air 
conditioning, large secluded yard, toll 
trees. Completely furnished antiques. 
slivor, china, glass, linen, at< Mr, 
month Call 609 466 3466 4 16 51 



-\ 



YARD WORK cleaning household 
repairs Class act service company 
934 19M * * 31 



PONY FOR SALE: Strawberry Roan 
mare. 13 3 hands, 13 years old, loves to 
hunt, n.imp, show and event. Belongs to 
pony club member Call 934 3968 4 9 St 



SUMMER PAINTING by two ex 
pcrioncod college students Available 
May 19 References Free estimates 
CollWI 9377alter6p m 4 9 61 

USED VOLVO FOR SALE 1970, 143. 4 




PENNINGTON 

EASY LIVING m this remarkable new listing situated on a quiet 
street at the edge of Pennington Borough in Hopewell 
Township Six-plus rooms and two full baths on the first floor 
alone plus expansive sleeping quarters on the second lloor An 
oversized double garage, sun porch and a private backyard 
filled with flowering trees A fabulous home with many special 
and custom features Just a short walk to the Pennington 
schools, too 1 $139,000 

CONTEMPORARY RANCH on a quiet dead end street in the 

Borough of Pennington Three bedrooms, cathedral ceiling 
living room, full basement and a treed lot Just listed 1 (67,500 

NEW CONSTRUCTION award-winning SCHOLZ designed 
classic colonial on one and two-thirds acres just outside the 
Borough of Pennington in Hopewell Township beautiful treed 
lot, quality construction, many extras and special features 
Thirty-day occupancy 1 $1 73,500 



THE 



PEYTON 

ASSOCIATES 

,46 NASSAU STREET PRINCETON NEW JERSEY 
REALTORS ■ 609-921-1550 

NEW PRINCETON LISTING 




A stunning one floor contemporary in a most desirable Princeton 
Township neighborhood. This house was expanded by ohe of Prin- 
ceton's leading architects and now has a large living room with cathedral 
ceiling and handsome brick fireplace, adjoining formal dining room, large 
modern family kitchen with sliding doors to deck, 2 full baths, 4 
bedrooms plus storage and other especially nice features, $1 29,900 

Another Distinctive Property 

Irom Peyton Associates 

921-1550 



SOMETHING old or new lo sell? Try a 
TOWN TOPICS classified Call 93, 2200 
today 



Beverly Crane 
Jane Evans 
Pam Geiger 
Michele Hochman 
Marjorie Jaeger 



Theodore S. (Tod) Peyton 

Ellen Kerney 
Ginger Lennon 
Pat Light 
Berit Marshall 
Nancy Mittnacht 
Jane Schoch 



Richard Schwartz 
Judy Stier 
Carol Sykes 
Robin Wallack 
Judy Weiss 




AGENCY 



REALTY WORLD. 



IE MLS 

You can fee] at home with us 



65 S. Main Streer 
737-1330 Pennington. N.J. 




A Business of Your Own in the heated, 4 room 

shop with loft. Enjoy country living in the charming 
older Colonial, With 3 or 4 bedrooms, living room 
with fireplace, family room with built-in shelves. 

$159,000 






Princeton Township home with inground 24' x 
45' Sylvan pool. Both Florida room and family 
room for year round living. 3 bedrooms and 1 Vj 
baths Available now at $139,900 



Lovely Lawrence Township Homes: 

1 Contemporary Styling in wooded setting 4 
bedrooms, screened porch. Excellent entertaining 
space $174,900 



2 Walton Size Family Home 7 bedrooms and 
4 baths Stunning family room. Possible home 
office use $189,500 



3 Academy Manor Home, dramatic 2 story foyer, 
screened porch, 4 bedrooms, mahogany deck. 

$109,900 



4. $75,500 for a very attractive 3 bedroom 2 
bath ranch. Excellent landscaping. Convenient 
location. $75,500 



5 Masonry Ranch with terrazzo floors. Custom 
stone fireplace. Full basement. Inground 16' x 32' 
pool with fence $98,500 



6. Colonial styling. Luxurious carpets, excellent 
condition inside and out. In-ground pool. $1 1 4,900 

Audrey C. Short, Broker 
Each Office Independently Owned and Operated 



REALTY WORLD 



AUDREY SHORT 

163 Nassau Street, Princeton, N J. 921-9222 
2431 Main St., Lawrenceville. N.J. 896-9333 




Spring Sales . . . Henderson, Of Course 




PROSPECT AVENUE, PRINCETON. ..a maintenance-tree, Iive-bedroom 4' , 
bath ranch with terrific in-law apartment or office wing potential! New 
spacious eat-in kitchen, flagstone terrace, central vacuum are among the 
current features. Separate familv recreation area in the beautifully finished 
ba semen t. OWNER WILL HELP FINANCE. ASKING: $259,000 



I 




-*i#: 



JUST LISTED IN LAWRENCEVILLE ..in the Tall Timbers area just off Carter 
Road, an easy commute to Mobil, Western Electric, Squibb and ETS, a choice 
Bucci-built colonial with natural cedar siding just perfect for the wooded set- 
ting. Immaculate interior for this four-bedroom, 24 bath house with lovely 
kitchen, gracious dining room, and ideal family room ( panelled with fireplace). 
There's also a dreamy screened porch off the dining area, overlooking the 
woods. Asking: $189,900 WITH A 90 PERCENT MORTGAGE AVAILABLE TO 
QUALIFIED BUYERS! 



EXTRA! EXTRA! SHOP OR OFFICE SPACE ON NASSAU STREET! 
MORE THAN 2,000 SQ. FT! NEWLY REFURBISHED. GOOD CENTRAL 
LOCATION. $1,500 - MONTH WITH THREE PARKING SPACES. CALL 
GILDA ARONOVIC FOR MORE INFORMATION. 




EAST ACRES DRIVE. Hopewell Township, overlooking woods and pond here 
is a true Williamsburg reproduction with old brick terrace and English box- 
wood to make the picture perfect ! A cape colonial with cathedral ceiling foyer 
and a beamed ceiling family room with colonial fireplace Early American 

fn ?%' kT&, 1', mng room ' today ' s ki(chen for entertaining, master bedroom 
and full bath PLUS guest room (or study) and full bath, all on the first floor 
rwo more large rooms and bath on the second! Beautifully decorated with 
exquisite papers and dark stained floor. Two car garage, breezeway and 
basement. Asking »i78.000 




A JUST-ABOUT PERFECT NEW JERSEY COLONIAL . . located on Elm 
Ridge Road (with a Princeton address) overlooking rolling meadows and on its 
own three acres with stream and trees! The house itself features a large foyer, 
spacious living room with fireplace, panelled study, dining room with fireplace, 
super kitchen with extra cabinets, laundry room, enclosed breezeway and two- 
car garage. Upstairs there's a master bedroom with bath, sewing room or 
nursery with bath and two large guest rooms with hall bath. A separate guest 
cottage with heat and garage, smoke house with grill. A water pump and bomb 
shelter complete the pretty picture. A must see at $225,000 




' c^ur^o? SS SP**! 1 ? G0V F RN °R 7 s 'S^toOiewSSKSff! 
course, for the family that loves to entertain graciously This Steadman 
Colonial features pane led study with adjoining library, double living room with 
hro fireplaces, formal dining room, efficient eat-in kitchen , butter™r£n*r? 
master suite and six comfortable bedrooms, 44 baths Separate w.S ! w8h 
private entrance has living-dining room, kitchen'study, 2 bedrooms* ndbauT 

or fenn'iscourt de " ghtfU ' P " i ° ""* »**" »"* is ^nXsTmin", 

$325,000 




AFRAID OF THE MORTGAGE MARKET' HERE IS A HOUSE YOU CAN 
BUY (IF QUALIFIED) WITH ONE THIRD DOWN AND A 10 5 PERCENT 
MORTGAGE! A great house, too. One-floor living with space and privacy 
Three bedroom plus Family room with Vermont marble fireplace. Living- 
dining room combination for easy entertaining! Princeton, of course $139,000 



NEW CONSTRUCTION IN WEST WINDSOR 
WELLINGTON ESTATES WEST - Here are beautiful and spacious 
Colonials with 4 bedrooms and 24 baths. Good size family room, large and 
separate dining rooms, eat-in kitchens Also included, aluminum and brick 
siding, all Anderson Thermopane windows, fireplace, deck, 10-year HOW 
warranty ! AND bonus to the buyer - walking distance to schools and train' 
$124, 900-1129, 900 




DODDS LANE, Princeton Township A prime 3-bedroom. 24 bath, two-story 
colonial on a lovely piece of mature grounds. Panelled library with fireplace, 
living and dining rooms, super kitchen complete the first floor. A full-finished 
basement in top condition, too! Asking $152,500 WITH SOME FINANCING 
AVAILABLE FROM THE SELLER TO A QUALIFIED BUYER ! 




ROBERT ROAD, PRINCETON BOROUGH The ideal intown house! Easy to 
care for, v?ell maintained, just the right size for today's living! Four bedrooms, 
14 baths, lovely family room with fireplace that opens via french doors to a 
brick terrace. Beautiful small yard with tall pines for privacy. Nice country 
kitchen, good storage. / $135,000 



•If you qualify 

Hopewell 

Hopewell House Square 
Hopewell, New Jersey 0851:5 
[609 J 466-2550 



JOHNT 



l\( 



^HENDERSON 

REALTORS^ 

, Charlton Street, Princeton, New Jersey 08540 [609] 921-2776 



Belle Mead 

Route 206 

Belle Mead, New Jersey 08502 

[201)874-5191 



a 

* 



a 



r APARTMENT FOR RENT bwutllol 
' iM Hay- o« rtouw 3 rooms. bJtftroom. 

> ftStttafl ana OflCk pore* C««tr»1 Pr'nCC 

! wwii(vatK>n Available Mar Ht IJoOpiu* 
■ *H-crno'v L«i.tat«vtlT». Jam«Mi«t 
i 



CL '«) HONDA 70. auio, many new par It, 
< (trsl Si?S fakes -t Can after I and 
>." weekends vn**7* 



LOOKING ROR A SUPERIOR 

PICTURE FRAMERT 

COME TOQUEENSTOWN 

We've Men m in* Butinett a long time 
and we love il Our eonter vallon 
methods are UP to 'he minute and our 
material! none but the bett Your art 
treasures will be recognitei 



sied / 



abiha. 



Ul ELECTROPHONIC STEREO CON 
? SOLE B fr3c>> Mpe player A«fM,*tc 
S SI00 Mediterranean style Ca" altar 1 
J and weekends W*bV* 



* COMMERCIAL SPACE AVAILABLE 1 
Z block trom Nassau Street inquire at \M 
O Nassau Street 



t 



£ KING SIZE DOC MOUSE 'or tale 
? Excellent condition, never used. JJO 
. Can «* ?0*e 



needlework, photographs end potters 
receive our betl attontion, with a loueh 
Mo surcharge lor rushes, no 
arguments over your design 
preferences, and no qualms about 
quality 

Fiflecn minutes Irom Princeton 
through lovely tprlng countryside, 
opposite the Pennington Quality Market 
on Wetf Delaware Avenue. Pennmglon 
Oueenstown, open Tuesday through 
Saturday,* JOtoJ JOp m tOt?V lVa 

4 14 31 



O WANTED TO RENT: Small nous* In 
►" house apartment. Hopewell. Pen 
Z nington. East Amwell area **» 164ft 
> evenings. 974 3M4 days 



FOR SALE: l«i Pinto, under 3ft. 000 
miles Can W* 0135 



INDIVIDUAL REOUIRES SECOND 
MORTGAGE financing Willing to 
provide prime Township real estate 
security plus prime out of state real 
estate security Amount appro* 
1100.000. coverage 300 percent + . term 
S years 4 , rate negotiable Potential 
(or Pension Fund ta* c*empt return 
Please respond in writing to Bon O 63 
c oTown Topics * 16 2t 



FOR SALE BY OWNER 

Princeton Township 




Two story contemporary colonial located on a desirable quiet 
circle wiihm walking distance lo all schools, shopping center, 
and NY bus 4 bedrooms, 2Vi baths, living room with fireplace. 
separate dining room, eat-in kilchen, lamily room, screened 
porch, tull dry basemen), 2-car garage, excellent close) and 
storage space, plus many other extfa features Please call 609- 
924-721 6 for appointment $1 74,900 



tM f M MMM«IM;MUMl«JMMMyM 



ON LITTLEBROOK ROAD 







i 



This ranch has much more space than you might 
guess! The living room, with a fireplace, a 
separate seating alcove, and an adjoining dining 
area, overlooks the large deck and the private 
back yard. There are three bedrooms on that 
level, and two more in the basement $1 32,500 

Another property shown by appointment through 



RENDALL-COOK 

AND COMPANY 

REALTORS 

350 Alexander Street, Princeton 
924-0322 



ntn*/viwnimunmv/iimnii/viiw/mrwnMn 



F^ 



SSSSSSSSsSSSSSSSSSSSrtSSSSSSSS&SSSSWWirS 



I 



(H HILTON © 

REALTY CO. OF PRINCETON, INC. 

Private Property Week 

April 13th -19th 
ENJOY YOUR RIGHTS TO OWN PROPERTY 




LL YOUR SECOND CAR! 3 bedroom house, walk two blocks to down-town Princeton, New 
York bus. H.gh School. Three blocks to Nassau Hall. Public Library, Y and shopp.ngN.ee s.ze 
yard, hardwood fl oors, residentia l neighbor hood. 




FAMILY ORIENTED NEIGHBORHOOD - 2 story Colonial, 4 bedrooms, 2Vi baths, slate en- 
trance foyer, family room with fireplace and central air. In excellent school district and con- 
veniently located. $128,500 




THIS IS THE RANCH FOR YOU - 4 bedrooms, modern kitchen, living room with fireplace, 
dining room with fireplace, 3Vi baths, full basement, enclosed sun porch, laundry room, new 
wall-to-wall carpeting, 4 zone hot water heat, central air. extra large detached 2-car garage. 
Nice lot with many trees. $135,000 

READY FOR IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY - bright and spacious 3 bedroom, 2V4 bath Bi-Level. 
Slate foyer, family room with fireplace, den or 4th bedroom, city utilities. 2 car garage. For 
appointment call Hilton. $85,000 

NEW CONSTRUCTION - 7 room Ranch Low maintenance exterior of brick and natural cedar 
shakes. Anderson windows, gas heat, central air. slate entrance foyer, full basement, deck and 
2 car attached garage. $1 30.000 

OFFICE OR STORE BUILDING at affordable price Ideal location on busy highway 1 200 sq. ft. 
ample parking Located on Route 31 in Pennington area. $1 49,000 

"IF COMFORT COUNTS" This four bedroom Ranch is for you. Large family room, dining 
room, modern kitchen with breakfast area 2 full baths, central air Direct bus line to NYC. 

$81,000 



MEMBER: 
Mercer and Somerset County MLS 
Princeton Real Estate Group 
Affiliated IndependenLfiroker 
(Nationwide Referral Service) 



Open 7 days a week. 
Evenings & Weekends Call: 



921-6060 

194 Nassau Street 



William Schuessler, 921-8963 Asa G. Mowery, 395-1671 
Harvey Rude, 201-359-5327 Dorothy Oppenheim, 924-3923 
Rita Margolls Emma King, 799-1 694 

Allen D'Arcy, 799-0685 
Russ Edmonds, 201-449-9357 
Jim Ajamian. 466-1 592 




MONTGOMERY 

PHARMACY 

& GIFTS 

Montgomery Center 

(Noxt to Buxton 'si 

Rocky Hill, N.J. 

924-7123 



'Glencairn,' Restored Pre-Revolutionary Home, 
Will Have Open House This Sunday from 2 to 6 



M6.50 STIU BUYS 

a gooo D'<ar D'De 
"an oounrj loDacco 
£ign<- douc^ p>oe 1001 
ate *2 cpe Cleaners a 



TOM WPtCARvm b SON 
306 Alei»nd«r 
Princeton 
921-0860 




unisex 
hair fashions 

3430 Rout* 27 • Kondall Park 

201-297-1195 



1 

B 




Just Arrived: 

BIO COLLECTION OF 
SPRING I SUMMER 
TOPS I SKIRTS" 

6V2 Chambers St. 
JJ21-9433 



30 

Have You 

Tried The 

California 

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Alio Fantastic Cuts! 

Doris Burrell's 

Beauty Salon 

21 UlghMaaaa 

924-2865 

IOI 



1 



GLENCAIRN: This photograph ot the pre-Revolutionary War house on the 
Lawrencevllle Road was taken before the shutters were replaced. Two original 
shutters were found in the barn and used to duplicate the others 



FRENCH 
AFFAIR 

Come see 

all the wonderful things 

we have 

from France: 



CHEESES 
and FOODS 

CHINA 

and GLASS 

COOKWARE, 

KNIVES AND fun little 

Tools 



Free gifts from 

France for 

our customers 

on Saturday 




Nassau at Harrison 
Parking in rear 

Mon -Sat 9:30-5 30 



History buffs, restoration 
enthusiasts and those who 
admire careful workmanship 
in any form should take note of 
an open house this Saturday 
afternoon at Glencairn on the 
Princeton-Lawrenceville 
Road, just before Carter 
Road 

Glencairn is a pre- 
Revolutionary War Georgian 
house with an earlier stone 
wing that was in a state of 
disrepair four years ago when 
three young men bought the 
property. They needed a place 
to live, were handy with tools 
and preferred the old to the 
new What began as primarily 
a preservation project turned 
into painstaking research and 
restoration that included an 
old-fashioned barn raising and 
even an archeological dig 
below the floor of the stone 
wing 

The restoration is now 
comple/e The three owners. 
Cliff Zink. his brother, Steve, 
and Alex Greenwood intend to 
sell the house, because all 
along they were restoring it to 
its 18th century state with the 
idea that it should become the 
home of a family as it was for 
the Hunt family for nearly 200 
years 

But before it goes on the 
market, it will be open to the 
public as a benefit for the 
Princeton History Project, 
directed by Elric Endersby 
who has given much time and 
assistance to the restoration of 
Glencairn. The issue of the 
Princeton Recollector this 
week will be devoted entirely 
to the Glencairn restoration, 
with "before and after" 
photos. 

Guided Tours. The house 
will be open from 2 to 6 The 
Three Squires, as their friends 



call them, will be on hand to 
explain how they went about 
restoring the house with their 
own labor and ingenuity with 
the aid of two small federal 
grants. There will be a slide 
show in the barn, which was 
salvaged from somewhere in 
Dutch Neck and raised on the 
site of the original barn that 
collapsed soon after the three 
bought the property. 

Shortly after they bought 
the property, the three owners 
discovered that the house had 
been the subject of a 1936 WPA 
Historic American Buildings 
Survey (HABS) which 
provided detailed ar- 
chitectural drawings and a 
number of photographs. In the 
1950's, after the house had 
passed from Hunt family 
ownership, it was extensively 
altered and the upstairs made 
into apartments. The HABS 
drawings proved invaluable in 
showing the original location 
and dimensions of the rooms. 

The three also studied other 
buildings dating from the 
1760's, when they think the 
frame part of Glencairn was 
built, and made numerous 
drawings of moldings, chair 
railings, cornices and ar- 
chitraves as an aid in 
reproducing what was 
missing. Pieces of wall 
panelling, chimney breasts 
and corner cupboards which 
had been scattered around the 
house were restored to their 
original locations. To fill out 
missing sections, additional 
pieces were begged or bought 
from other 18th century 
houses in the area that were 
being modernized. 

Federal Grants a Boon. The 

federal grants covered 
structural work to the floor in 
the stone wing and a section of 



the floor that had been 
damaged by termites in the 
frame portion They also 
covered exterior work, in- 
cluding reshingling the roof 
and restoring the shutters, 
and the restoration of the 
stone smokehouse, one of the 
earliest buildings on the 
property. 

But the main work of 
rebuilding walls -- making 
sure to retain the original 
thickness --, replastering - 
attempting to recreate the 
original texture --, and 
repainting - in appropriate 
colors - was all done by the 
three owners and their 
friends. With the aid of a set of 
old tools and hand planes 
dating back to the Civil War, 
they were able to reproduce 

Continued on Page 1 1 8 



Home Value Days 

Spring Sale 



VAL-U-L1NE" 
LONG HANDLE SHOVEL 



| S£NTRY.| 




gU4 

LONG HANDLE SHOVEL 



PRINCETON HARDWARE 

"Old Fashioned Service" 
Princeton Shopping Center 



E. BAHADURJAN & SON 



Established 1913 




SPRING RUG 
CLEANING SALE 

20% off* on all rug cleaning 

In plant and on location. Through April 30 

* No additional discount tor cash and carry 

ORIENTAL and DOMESTIC RUGS 
Sales and Service — By Appointment 

883 STATE ROAD 
PRINCETON, N.J. 924-0720 

PLANT HOURS Monday-Friday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. — Closed Salurday 



The Other's Are Gone 
But We're Still Going Strong 



Buying Silver Coins 




Silver has passed its ebb and is on the rebound, and we axe still 
buying silver coins at the very best rates in the area. No gimmicks, 
no tricks — just good honest dealing. Bring your silver coins. 
sterling scrap, old jewelry, etc., in for the best offer you'll find. 

Buying: Silver Coins 1 964 and earlier 
Sterling Scrap 
Gold Scrap 
Gold or Silver Bullion 

The Collector's Exchange 

112 Quaker Bridge Mall 
Lawrenceville, (609> 799-8040 

A Division of Armstrong international 



BEVERAGE BARN 

B««< * Soli LVmk Outlet 
HtClatntltalM. 
PrtncMon Junction 

799-2222 



News Of The 
THEATRES 



,6091924 7444 

MONTGOMERY 

CENTIRTHtATRI 



HELD OVER! 

Show* 7:10; 9:20 

Sun 5:00; 7:10; WO 

R*lner Werner 
F«»sblnd«r's 

Marriage ol 

Maria Braun(R) 



CELEBRATE DANCE 

With Ballet Society. "Dance 
has all the Moves" is the 
theme of National Dance 
Week in New Jersey -- April 
14-20 - and the Princeton 
Ballet Company has invited 
the community to "A Glimpse 
Behind the Scenes'" this Fri- 
day al 1 30 at the company's 
studio. 262 Alexander No 
admission will be charged. 
and everyone is invited to 
attend 



•Arrow*- 

~~JI and 

< Van 

Heusen 

Shirts 

Formal Wear tor Hlr* 

Princeton Clothing 

17 Wrthenpoon 92W704 




During Dance Week, 
Princeton merchants will 
have window and store 
displays honoring Lhe Prince- 
Ion Ballet, members of the 
Princeton Ballet Association 
will be hosts at various social 
events to raise money for the 
company, and introduce the 
Princeton Ballet Society to 
new friends. 

Merchants who will be 
featuring the Princeton Ballet 




AIRPORT 
LIMO SERVICE 

• Serving Central Jersey 

• Direct from your door 
to all airports and return 

•Comfortable new sedans 

• 24-Hour Service 
• Messenger Service 'Special low rates 

Call 201-297-4004 c*"*s.«<. 

^ d "' ul „, . . lor Discount 

(Local call from Princeton) ""' . 



THE JOY OF THE DANCE: Celebrating National Dance 
Week (April 14-20), these two members of the Prince- 
ton Ballet express the exuberant aspects of the 
dance. The dancers, Karen Russo and Robert Beck, 
will be part of "A Glimpse Behind the Scenes, to be 
performed at the Princeton Ballet Studio, 262 
Alexander Street, thi s Friday at 1 :30. icmmj Mr,.ptMci 

arc- Bellows. Hulits' and curtains at 7:30 p m. on 

LaVake'a The director of the Thursday and Sunday. 8:30 on 

Princeton Ballet Society is Friday and Saturday and 2:30 

Audree Estey. for the Sunday matinee. 





Princeton Community Player* 

l.lr-J'r.l 

Rodgers 
and 
Hart 



The songs of Richard Rodgers 
and Lorenz Hart 



Directed by Donn Gordon 



April, 8, 20 

25,27 
Mav2,3,4 



PCP Playhouse, 171 Broadmead, Princeton 
For reservations and info.: 609-921-6314 

DlrMttan*; From cantor ol Pnnc#ton, north on Niwu, right onlo Pnn 
ceton Avb which b«corno* 8'oadmMd Theatr*li4H blocht tiom Niimu 
on the light <n an oK) ichool tuitirJItinj, upmim 



SEMINAR... 
On "Hay Fever." Just a 
sneeze after the final curtain 
nf May Fever" this Thur- 
sday, McCarter will present 
another in its series of post- 
play seminars If you attend 
Thursday's 7:30 p.m. per- 
formance, you may stay for 
the seminar without charge, 
joining guest star, Celeste 
Holm, and others in the cast 
for a spirited discussion of the 
play. Noel Coward, and what 
it was all about. 

These seminars have been 
held after each of the plays in 
McCarter's series this year, 
and the "Hay Fever" seminar 
will he the last because "Hay 
Fever" is the last play of the 
season. Robert Lanchester, 
projects director for 
McCarter, and an actor in the 
company, supervises the 
seminar series. 

Telephone reservations for 
"Hay Fever" may be made at 
921-B700 from noon until 6, 
Monday through Saturday. 
The play will be performed 
through this Sunday, with 



ANGEL CORPORATIONS 
They Help McCarter. The 

corporation as angel, is a 
concept relatively new to 
McCarter. and it seems to be 
developing and maturing all 
the time. 

Several performances of the 
current production of Noel 
Coward's "Hay Fever." for 
example, have been sponsored 
by NL Industries, Inc., 
Commodities Corporation and 
the Prudential Insurance 
Company of America through 
the Business Arts Foundation 
of New Jersey. 

The opening night of "Hay 
Fever" was sponsored by 
E.R Squibb and Sons Inc. 

"Our list of corporate 
sponsors has grown this year, 
as more and more cor- 
porations are manifesting 
support of our programming," 
says Gary Porto. McCarter's 
director of development. 

Corporations become 
sponsors by making what the 
theatre calls a "significant" 
financial contribution The 



NOW through Wednesday, April 23: 



"ONE 0FTHE YEAR'S BEST' 

REX REED Daily Hun DIANE JACOBS. Sohn Weekly Ne, 

TOM ALLEN Village Voice BOB SALMAGGI. WINS 

MARTIN MITCHELL. All.r Dark PERRY CURTIS FOX. Villa,, Voi, 
INIIUAM WOLF. Cue 



A REMARKABLE MR.KLEIN 

• Mmm™ twittf. tmsm Kironium ivii.in mm ■ 

n.niTH CHIST rV»- "oil 'on 



'/.THINKING MMimiUn MM MHHKH! 
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A RIVETING MOVIE!!! 



-IKUMWMI 



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FILM..: 



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JOSEPH lOSiViM r^UilM AIAINOEION 

CEPrrMNlV OPBE W f Ht MOST IMPOKTMMT FIIMS WTHE VIAH 

D0ANYTHIN6T0SEEIT!!! 



PLUS CO-FEATURE: 

HEAD OVER HEELS 

with JOHN HEARD & MARY BETH HURT 

Directed by JOAN MICKLIN SILVER (PG) 

Thurs-Sun: Mr. Klein 7:30 / Head Over 9:35 

Mon- Wed: Head Over 7:30 / Mr. Klein 9:1 



'2.50 



FREE 
PARKING 



For further 
nformation 
all 924-0100 



TRIANGLE SHOW 

Thursday, May 1, 7:30 pm 
Friday, May 2, 8:30 pm 
Saturday, May 3, 8:30 pm 
Sunday, May 4, 7:30 pm 
Friday, June 6, 8:30 pm 
Saturday, June 7, 8:00 pm 
Saturday, June 7, 10:00 pm 



Phone orders are welcome! 

609-921-8700 

You may charge tickets by phone to 

your Visa, American Express, or 

Mastercharge Account. 

Ticket Prices 

Thursday and Sunday Eves. 

Orchestra: '6.50 and '5.50 

Balcony: '6.00. '5.00 and '4.00 

Friday and Saturday Eves. 

Orchestra: '7.50 and '6.50 

Balcony: '7.00, '6.00 and '5.00 




Haagen-Dazs 
Haagen-Oazs 
Haagen-Dazs 
Haagen-Dazs 
Haagen-Dazs 


at the 

BENSON BUILDING 

WITHERSPOON & SPRING 

weekdays & weekends. 1 1 a m -1 1 p m 



CHAN'S SB 

f RESTAURANT 
CANTONESE 
SZECHUAN 



9«4-44«7 




SAVE FOUR DOLLARS 

While Dining with a Friend 

GOOD MOM, APR. 21 & MON., APR. 28 

Reservations Required lor Coupon Use 

Please present coupon 
before ordering dinner. 

One coupon per adult dining couple 

Steak • Seafood • Prime Ribs 

W* Var <nv ot Additional Sekcliom 



Route 518 Spur, Just Oil Route 31 

Hopewell, N.J. 466-0110 

Lunch • Dinner • Cocktails • Banquets 



eoesoosooeoeoeeooeeeeeee 



Watch 
For Our Expansion 
And Cafe Opening! 

C'Epiceri^ 

French Gourmet Food Shop 



LeRoy and Marie Noelle Baxter 
at your service 
256 Nassau St. Princeton 



COME TO MY 
THURSDAY NIGHT 
ROAST BEEF 
BUFFET 



■v- 



1-^ 



wrfc* 



Succulent, scrumptious 

STEAMSHIP ROAST BEEF 

with all the magnificent flxln's 
ALL YOU CAN EAT .... $10.95 
In the Tap Room 



Palmer Square Princeton, NJ. (609) 921-7500 



CURRENT CINEMA 

Times and Titles ot Listings Subject to Change 
GARDEN THEATRE 924-0263: Chapter Two Wed & 
Thurs. 7:20. 9:40, Fit & Sal. 7:30. 9:45; matinees Wed & 
Sat, 1; Sun. 1.3:10.5:20.7:30.9:45; Mon -Thurs. 7:20,9:40. 
PRINCETON PLAYHOUSE. 924-0180: Double Feature 
Thurs -Sun Mr. Klein. 7:30. and Head Over Heels 9 35- 
Mon -Wed Head Over Heels 7:30, Mr. Klein9:10. 
MONTGOMERY THEATRE. 924-7444: Marriage of Maria 
Braun. daily 7: 10, 9:20; early show Sunday at 5. 
PRINCE THEATRE. 452-2278: Theatre I. Gilda Live. Wed 
4 Thurs 7:30, 9: 15; starting Friday, Double Feature, Fri. & 
Sat Little Blue Box, 7:25, and Sweet Taste of Honey. 6, 
9:10; Matinees Sat Honev. 1, Box, 2:30; Sun. Box, 3:20 
6:20, 9:20; Honey 2, 5, 8; Mon -Thurs Box 7, 10 Honey 
8 40; Theatre II. All That Jazz. Wed. & Thurs 7:15, 9:30; 
Fri. 4 Sat. 5:45, 8, 10:15; matinee Sat. 1; Sun 2 30 4 45 7 
9:15; Mon -Thurs. 7:20, 9:30; Theatre III, Apocalvpse Now' 
Wed. & Thurs. 8; Fri, & Sat. 5:30,8:10, 10:45, matineeSat 1 
Sun 2:30,5:15,8; Mon.-Thurs. 8. 

MERCER MALL THEATRE. 452-2868: Theatre I Fifth 
Floor, daily 1, 3, 5, 7. 9; Theatre II, Black Stallion, daily 1 

3: 10. 5:20. 7:35; Theatre III, Coal Miners Daughter, daily 2' 

4:30,7:15,9:35. 

AMC QUAKER BRIDGE FOUR THEATRES. 799-9331: 
Theatre I, Lady and the Tramp; Theatre II, Little 
Darlings; Theatre III, The Changeling. Wed & Thurs 
starting Friday, Die Laughing; Theatre IV, Kramer vs] 
Kramer. Call Theatre for Show Times. 

LAWRENCEVILLE. 882-9494: Eric I, Double Feature, 
Wed & Thurs Norma Rae, 7:30, and Breaking Away. 9:30; 
Fri & Sat Norma Rae 7: 45. Breaking Away 9:45; matinees 
Sat. Breaking Away 1. Norma Rae 2:45; Sun. Breaking 
Away 2. 5:45, 9:30. and Norma Rae 3:45. 7:30; Mon.-Thurs 
Norma Rae 7:30, Breaking Away 9:30; Eric II, Serial. Wed 
& Thurs. 7:30, 9:30; Fri. & Sat. 7:45, 9:35; matinees Wed & 
Sat. 1; Sun. 1:30, 3:30, 5:30, 7:30, 9:30; Mon.-Thurs 7'30 
9:30. 

OTHER: Paul Robeson Communitv Center. Fast Break 

Fri. & Sat 8pm 



Country-Style 
Catering 

from Michael Dorn 

OLD WORLD FLAVORS... 
NEW WORLD FINESSE 

Tel 609-921-8469 



News of the Theatres 

Continued Irom preceding page 

corporation also receives 
prominent credit on the cover 
of the playbill. "Significant" 
is not defined, at least 
publicly 

Inquiries about corporate 
sponsorship may be directed 
to Mr Portoat609-452-4999. 

BENEFIT COMING 
In New Brunswick. The 
George Street Playhouse, 
hoping to raise $15,000, will 
hold its (hird annual Gala 
Sunday, April 27, at 8:30. 
Maureen Stapleton will in- 
troduce the Gala to the 
audience, and present its 
featured performer, Charles 
Strouse. composer of 
"Annie," "Bye, Bye Birdie" 
and "Applause." 

The benefit will begin with a 
cocktail buffet at the home of 
Rutgers University President 
Edward J Bloustein in 
Piscataway, and will conclude 
with a champagne and pastry 
party. Tickets are by in- 
vitation, and those who would 
like an invitation should call 
the Playhouse at 201-846-2895. 

CELEBRATE 50 

With Triangle. Triangle 
Club, of course, is older than 
50 - "From Here to Hilarity" 
will be the 91st production -- 
but McCarter Theatre, built 
for Triangle, is celebrating its 
Golden Anniversary and 
Triangle's new show tips its 
hat to that fine and high 
celebration. 

"From Here" will play May 
1-4 and June 5-6 at - where 
else? -- McCarter. 

Milton Lyon is directing his 
final Triangle production (see 
box. this page). Working with 
him is choreographer Haila 
Strauss, who is doing her third 
show for Triangle. 

"The most talented group of 
dancers I've had," she's been 
quoted as saying "I feel I can 
ask this group to 'jump' and 
they'll ask me 'how high?'" 

She recently choreographed 
an off-Broadway "Pins and 
Needles" with Milt Lyon, and 
- J 



Lyon to Leave 

Milton Lyon is leaving 
Princeton. That announce- 
ment deserves a scene all 
to itself. The director of — 
how many? — P.J, & B. 
musicals and Triangle Club 
shows is moving to Cali- 
fornia in early May to 
become artistic director of 
the San Jose Theatre Guild. 
He will be producing and 
directing both plays and 
musicals for the Guild 

In addition, he will direct 
productions in Los Gatos. 
and will be with the 
California Actors Theatre 
in Redwood City. 

He came to Princeton 25 
years ago as director, voice 
coach, actor, nightclub 
entertainer. With his 
February production of 
"Can-Can," he made his 
final bow as P.J. & B. 
director, and with "From 
Here to Hilarity" he will 
make a final salute to 
Triangle 



Lambertville's newest restaurant 
at the Porky ard 





8'/i Coryell St. • 609-397-8035 

Dinner 5:30-10-.SO tdoaed Tnea.1 

Lunch WedSaL • Sunday Branch 

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fauonlebevtr.,, /Vefrm, 






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Our Famous 
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Our Own Pita Bread 

We Also Sell Lagana 
(Our own large Pita bread) 




Baking on Premises 

Greek-American Cuisine— Bakery— Pizza— Catering 

22 Witherspoon Street, Princeton 921-2200 

Carry Out Service— Please Phone Ahead 



is teaching dance composition 
in the New York area . 

Costume designer Debra 
Stein, joining Triangle for the 
first time, is working on 
everything from the period 
costumes required for the 
finale, to "punk" outfits for 
one of the musical numbers in 
this musical revue. 

"Period costumes?" Yes, 
because this show will use 
music from the 1930 Triangle 
show, "The Golden Dog." 
which opened the theatre 50 
years ago, starring Jimmy 
Stewart, Josh Logan and Roe 
Wade. SeLs are by Jason Gold, 
a junior at Princeton 
University ,-Tony Mayer, a 
sophomore, is stage manager 



For the ultimate in 

CHINESE-POL YNESIAN 

gourmet dining 

Carry Out Service 
Bring Your Own Wine 

(201 ) 329-2722 (local call from Princeton) 



479 Ridge Rd , Monmouth Junction 
S. Brunswick Twp 

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Mon.-Thurs. 11 a.m.-10 p.m. Fri. 11 a.m.-11 p.m. 
Sat. 12-11 p.m. Sun. 12-1 p.m. 

I PC 



IDE 




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AT 

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924-1707 




Entoy a panoramic view ot the 

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serving superb tood with 

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hospitality Homemade soups 

and desserts 



Golf • Heated Pool 
Putting Green • Shu til Aboard 
Paddla Tannic ' Oama Room 
Small Conference Facilities 



Special Reles 

for 3-Day Weekends 

May 8-11, 16-19, 23-28 

$94 95 per person 

(not including dinner 

Thursday night) 

Pre-Season Special 

June 22-28 

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R.lernncov 921-6205 



"Antigone" Is Well Deserving of Decision 
To Hold Play at Intime for Third Weekend 

Theatre Intime's production 

of Jean Anouilh's "Antigone" 

may be seen at Murray 

Theatre for three weekends 

instead of the customary two 

This is a welcome break in 

tradition, because the play 

deserves to attract a wide 

audience 
Reason number one: 

Anouilh's "Antigone" is more 

subtle and far more in- 
teresting to modems than the 

original by Sophocles Both 

tell the same story, how 

Creon. King of Thebes, 

decrees on pain of death that 

the body of the slain rebel 
Polynices should remain 
unburied where he fell; how 
the dead man's sister 
Antigone defies the king's 
edict, strews earth on her 
brother's corpse, and is duly 
executed; how the king's son 
Haemon. Antigone's finance, 
thereupon takes his own life, 
and the king's wife Eurydicc 
kills herself at the news, 
leaving Creon bereft and 
alone 

In Sophocles's drama, the 
conflict between Antigone and m 
Creon is a simple battle of __. _ K ... Easter || ng heads the cast of 

"Iblewfll. and ideology !?™ LE R ° LE e c „ Ln. Theatre Intime production. 

Creon, the ruler, commands. Mnilflone, in«<-u..o.„ fJa , sw<M 

and there can be no appeal 

from his decision Antigone Sophocles especially in the production with a lirm ana 
holds the laws of the gods character of Creon To us 20th knowing hand Complete 
above those of kings, and she century folk, who are familiar sincerity distinguishes every 
will try to give her brother with the sight of heads of state actor, so that even extreme 
burial according to the god's politicking, compromising, conventions such as a 
will Neither yeilds, Antigone often bewildered as only messenger running in with a 
dies, and the result, in human human beings can be, this long tale of offstage horrors is 
catastrophe for Creon is very understandable accepted as perfeclly natural. 

The one inconsistent 
He is just a little man who moment is the fault of the 




66 Withers poon St 
Light Supper T-Sun 5-8 




terms, is 
Croon 
Anouilh 



diverges from 



WEIGHT 

WATCHERS 

OPEN 

HOUSE! 



IF YOU'RE 

NOT ALREADY A 

WEIGHT WATCHERS 

MEMBER 

GET YOUR FIRST 

TASTE OF OUR 
TOTAL PROGRAM 

AS OUR GUEST! 

HERE'S WHERE THE 

DOORS ARE OPENING: 



V/ELCi 



PRINCETON AMERICAN LEGION 

95 Washington Road 

Tuesday, April 22 at 9:30 A.M. 

OPEN MEETING Come Meet 

BILLGAFFNEY 

Vice President and General Manager 

Weight Watchers N.J. 

Who lost 55 pounds 14 years ago 

"For Further 

Information and Other 

Classes Nearest You 

Call 992-8600, 

261 -1494 or 

Toll Free 

(800) 242-5866 



WEIGHT 
WATCHERS 

The Authority. 



took on the job of being king 
because somebody had to do 
it For him it is a job, not an 
adventure. He does 
everything he can (short of 
rescinding his decree) to 
enable Antigone to avoid the 
death penalty. He tries to 
make her see the hypocrisy of 
priests pretending to interpret 
the will of the gods -• even the 
hypocrisy of the ceremony in 
which he himself gave 
honorable burial to the 
"loyal" brother Eteocles, 
slain by Polynices. 

He goes so far as to reveal to 
her whal unfilial blackguards 
both her brothers were, 
neither one worth sacrificing 
her life for Their bodies were 
so mangled in the battle that 
he is not even sure which of 
the brothers he honored and 
which he left to rot, nor does 
he care 

Why, then, does Antigone 
persist in a course that will 
bring her to death? Is it 
religious piety? Is it a loathing 
of everything Creon stands 
for, such as his advice thai the 
main thing in life is to get what 
little happiness you can from 
it? Did Antigone want to die, 
as Creon tells his son? Did she 
act without thinking, as the 
Chorus suggests to us? 

Answers to these questions 
emerge, if they emerge at all, 
in a magnificent long scene 
between Antigone and Creon 
midway through Act Two. The 
heart of the play is in this 
scene. 

Contemporary Flavor. 

Anouilh intended the play to 
have a contemporary flavor, 
as shown by references to 
cigarettes, bars, and small 
boys growing into long pants 
So the modern dress is ap- 
propriate. The only 
remarkable thing about the 
costumes is that they are in no 
way remarkable. 

By refusing to call attention 
to themselves, they fulfill 
Thornton Wilder's dictum, 
"The less seen, the more 
heard." The severely simple 
yet evocative set by Karen 
Eisler has the same virtue of 
giving pre-eminence to the 
playwright's words. 

Lisa Fisher has directed the 



Continued on n 



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directed by Lisa Fisher 
THEATRE INTIME 
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!\etcs of the Theatres 

Conllngea from preceding pege 

playwright and not the 
director From our last sight 
of Antigone being dragged out 
by the guards until the en- 
trance of the messenger, there 
simply is" not enough time for 
all the dire events which he 
describes Charity dictates 
that we need not be literal, 

Anouilh's Chorus is one 
man. who informs and in- 
terprets to the audience, 
occasionally addressing Creon 
as well. It is a crucial part, as 
it both establishes and 
maintains the tone of the play. 
Chuck Gosse handles the roie 
with clarity and quiet style. 



Wendy Saivetz as lsmene. 
Antigone's sister, and Ritt 
Lugg as Haemon do well in 
parts which could easily be 
weakened by an excess of 
emotion Carrie Vigilante is 
attractive as Antigone's 
nurse, scolding and loving her 
charge in the same breath 
Irwin Appel makes the most of 
the only laugh-producing part 
in the play, that of a 
loquacious guard who can 
even outtalk the king to make 
sure that his strict attention to 
duty is appreciated. 

Above all. however, the 
strength of the play is in its 
two leads - Kellie Easterling 
as Antigone and Philip 



Babcock as Creon The former 
captures brilliantly the girl's 
lonely pride whiie showing 
also what it costs her to be 
strong, 

Mr, Babcock is fascinating 
as he rings the complex 
changes of a little man in high 
office, trying desperately to 
make sense of a bewildering 
world. Rather than try further 
to describe these two per- 
formances, a reviewer would 
do better to suggest you see 
them for yourself 

Remaining performances of 
"Antigone" will be April 17 - 19 
and April 24 - 26. at 8:30 p.m. 
The box office telephone is 452- 
8181. 

—Herbert Mc Aneny 



AT THE PLAYHOUSE 

Double Bill. Coming: "Mr 
Klein," the 1977 French 
thriller, and "Head Over 
Heels," which is about a love- 
sick civil servant in Salt Lake 
City. Utah. They will both play 
the Playhouse starting this 
Thursday and continuing until 
next Wednesday, 

Set in Paris during the Nazi 
occupation. "Mr, Klein'' is 
about a man who is shaken by 
what he believes to be a plot to 
destroy him - a plot set in 
motion by another Mr Klein, 
who is not only a Jew but an 
active member of the 
resistance A double-pursuit, a 
chase involving the seen and 
unseen, and actual menace 



are the ingredients of the plot, 
Alain Delon, Jeanne Moreau 
and Juliet Berto are featured 

"Head Over Heels" has 
characters whom the 
Playhouse describes as 
"charmingly unstrung." as 
the love-sick hero tries to cope 
with a loony mother, a step- 
father hooked on disco dan- 
cing and an unemployed 
room-mate The hero is John 
Heard, the girl is Mary Beth 
Hurt The director is Joan 
MicklinSilver, 

'ETHANFROME' 
In Workshop Production. 

Edith Wharton's novel, 
"Ethan Frome" in its 1936 
dramatization by Owen and 
Donald Davis, will be given a 



workshop production starting 
this Wednesday by thePrince- 
ton University Program in 
Theatre and Dance 

"Ethan Frome" will be 
presented at the Acting 
Studio, 185 Nassau nightly 
through Sunday, at 8 p m 
Tickets, at $2, will be 
available at the door 

In "Ethan Frome." Miss 
Wharton wrote of a young New 
England farmer trying to 
scratch an existence on his 
bare farm, and saddled with a 
wife who is a nagging invalid 
He begins to feel affection for 
his wife's cousin, who lives in 
the home as a care-taker 

Continued of Page 7 B 



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SOPRANO TO SING 
Al Choir College. Sharon 
Alexander of Lawrencevjlle, 
soprano, will present a 
program of Italian. German 
and French songs on Saturday 
at 8 in Bristol Chapel on the 
campus of Westminster Choir 
College The public is invited 
at no charge 

Ms. Alexander is on the 
faculty of the Westminster 
Conservatory Division and is a 
Westminster graduate with a 
masters from the 

Philadelphia Musical 
Academy in Opera On stage 
she has appeared as "Yum- 
Yum," "Phyllis" and 
Josephine" in "The 
Mikado." "Iolanthc" and 
II MS Pinafore" with the 
Princeton Gilbert and Sullivan 
Society at Washington 
Crossing State Park 

She was a finalist in the 
Philadelphia Lyric Opera 
Auditions and has appeared 
with that company, the 
Princeton University Opera 
Theatre and at Ihe 
Philadelphia Musical 
Academy This coming 
summer she will be a part of 
the Bucks County Playhouse 
Company and will appear in 
"Fiddler on the Roof" among 
other shows 

Her recital at Westminster 
will include a group of Italian 
songs by Bellini and Donizetti ; 
four of Schubert's "Mignon 
Lieder ; " Cinq Poemes de Max 
Jacob" of Poulenc; and four 
Neapolitan folk songs by Tosti 
and Gianinni She will be 
accompanied by Thomas 
Purviance, a Westminster 
graduate and former member 
of the Conservatory Division 

ORGANISTTOPLAY 

In Trinity-All Saints' Series. 

Trinitv-All Saints' Concert 
Series will feature 

organist Simon Preston 
Friday, at Trinity Church. 
Cards of admission can be 
picked up at Trinity Church 
office and at the door before 
the concert. 

Mr Preston made his first 
tour of the United States in 
1965 and won the Edison 
Award for outstanding 
recordings of works by 
Messiaen and Hindemith in 
1971 Since then he has played 
in most European countries, 
completed two more tours of 
the United States and made 
numerous appearances on 
television, in films and on the 
radio. 

In 1970 he was appointed 
Organist and Tutor in Music at 
Christ Church, Oxford. Since 
then he has concentrated 
almost exclusively on his 
lecturing and teaching, and on 
training the Cathedral Choir. 

The program will include 
works by Bach, Bossi, 
Messiaen and Durufle. 
Assisting Mr. Preston will be 
The Trinity Choir of Men, 
Boys, and Girls who will sings 
works by Howells, Greene, 
andBainton. 

COMBINED CONCERT SET 
By PUS and University. The 

Princeton University Fresh- 
man Singers, William R. 
Trego, conductor, will present 
their Spring Concert with the 
Princeton High School Choir 
and the Princeton University 
Orchestra on Wednesday, 
April 30, at 8:30 in Alexander 
Hall. 

The featured work will be 
the Mass in C Major, opus 86 
by Beethoven, with combined 
choirs and orchestra, Michael 
Pratt, conductor. The 
program will also include 
works from the Renaissance 
through the modern period 
The public is invited and 
tickets will be available at the 
door 




Sharon Alexander 
FOLK SINGER DUE 
At Society Concert. Bob 

Zentz. labeled the "wandering 
minstrel" for his knowledge of 
over 2,000 songs and mastery 
of 11 instruments, will per- 
form in concert at the YM- 
YWCA on Friday at 8 The 
program is one of a monthly 
series sponsored by the 
Princeton Folk Music Society. 
A teacher of guitar and 
banjo at the Old Dominion 
University, host of a two-hour 
weekly folk music program, 
and the proprietor of Ramblin' 
Conrad's Folklore Center in 
Norfolk, Va. Bob Zentz has 
achieved a national reputation 
as the quintessential music 
man 

He combines a pleasing, 
natural voice, original 
compositions with folk and 
country roots, and effective 
play on "any instrument that 
doesn't plug in," in a per- 
formance which is en- 
tertaining, refreshing, gentle 
and humorous. 

Admission is $3.50 for 
adults, $3 for students, $2.50 
for society members and $1.50 
for senior citizens and 
children There are no ad- 
vance sales. Membershipsare 
also available at the door at $5 
per individual and $8 per 
family. 

TWO TO PERFORM 

At Westminster. Dorothy 
Setian, soprano, and Anita 
Gatti, mezzo-soprano, will 
appear at Westminster Choir 
College in Bristol Chapel on 
Tuesday. April 29 at 8 The 
program will feature 
Pergolesi's "Stabat Mater," 
"Echos from Moravia" of 
Dvorak and a group of lighter 
songs including Rossini's "Cat 
Duet" and Saint-Saens 
"Bolero ." The public is in- 
vited. 

Miss Setian, a summa cum 
lauda graduate of Vassar and 
a member of Phi Beta Kappa 
who also has a masters from 
and taught at Juilliard, joined 
the Westminster faculty this 
year. She has appeared with 
various opera companies in 
this country and in Germany 
and has been a soloist with 
orchestras such as the Little 

Continued on next page 



sonHx 

AUDIO 



MUSIC " 
LESSONS 

OM.r'6" 
12 Spring Skwt KMill 

FARRINGTON'S 







"Sunday! al Alexander" 



Alexander Hall 

April 20 3:00 p.m. 



Tickets: $3.00 All area students: $1 .50 

At the Concert Office (924-0453) 

or at the door 




■festival 
Winds 

r The most imaginative 
''programming and the 
''most extraordinary 
''performances heard 
r from woodwinds today. 




The Friends of Musie al Princeton 

present 

SAT. APR. 1 9 

8:30 p.m. 

JUDITH FEDER, Soprano 
Thomas Muraco, piano 

Rossini, Wolf, Brahms, Debussy, Rachmaninoff, Sessions 

Woolworth Center - adm. free 

(postponed from March 14) 



Music in Princeton 

Continued from oroceo.no oaoe 

Orchestra Society in New 
York Her experience has 
included numerous per- 
formances of contemporary 



Burned Out Last Summer, Street Theatre 
Seeks Funds to Operate for 10th Season 

Burned out last summer by the Princeton Youth Fund - 
lunnances oi contemporary Vi' re destroyed its but the Theatre needs money 

music, and she has appeared moblle stage -- a fire thought <° replace all the props 
as soloist with the Musica 1° ave been set b . v vandals - costumes. sets and electrical 
Sacra in New York and the ,; reet Theatre is continuing equipment that went up in 
Yale Summer Chamber Music . show must 8° on" names 

Series. tradition, and planning a full This summer Street 

season for its tenth summer in Theatre plans a major three- 

,. „ .. the Pnnceton community act plav and a children's 

Miss Gatti also holds a Street Theatre needs production It is the custom of 

sunfwI.hT ^ Ui " iard ', has !™W™« young .etor..nd me Theatre o tour the s 3 

sung with the Ch.cago Lyric technicians will be in the and parks of the area on 

Opera, and has had extensive neighborhoods soon on a fund- summer evenings with fami°v 

experience ,n Oratorio She raising drive for tax- entertainment y 

has been soloist with the Bach deductible contributions and 

festivals in Bethlehem, PA solicits the community's heln t«»i,.i..,j. . 
and Kalamazoo. MI and sung The tax-deductible^ sta u's J Ate emen.a. Pnnceton 
in many New York church comes about because Street tamun ,v V 1 e An™Z 
performances. The two have Theatre ,s under the umbrella masted is nvfted to cTl! 

re^s , a^tUtou n ;e a d rl v:,, 1 h 00,thePnnCe ^ r,SCOUnC1, ™*%&*™™£ 
the Boris Goldovsky Opera There is a new stage 
Theatre. — J •--- 



40: 



TOMMY ROOT 

PETER VIELBIG 

921-2731 

'PRINCETON CATERERS. 



used house trailer, which 
Street Theatre is recon- 
structing under a grant frorr 

■M — 



Karen Schleyer, 921-8038 

Contributions should be 
mailed to Princeton Street 
Theatre, PCV, Bunn Drive, 
Princeton, N.J. ,08540. 



Are you on our 
MAILING LIST? 

ii not, |uii drop 
• pMtcardto: 

McCARTER THEATRE 

Box 526, Princeton 



Annual "Family Style" 
ROAST BEEF DINNER 

American Legion Post 339 
Serving 1 pm to 6 pm 
Sunday, April 20, 1980 
Post Home, VanDyke Road, 

Hopewell, N.J. 

Adults J5, Sr. Citizens $4.50, 

Children $2 50 

"Homemade" BAKE SALE 

on premises 



rlews of the Theatres week term beginning June 30 

Coni.noeo Irom r,„s, 3nd end,n g July 25. 

„,_. = „j ,. , . , ., .. The Discovery workshop for 
nurse and the play details the 4-6 year olds will explore 

haDDfnes s U f„ e t he S hf l" "i different the ™ s thr °"g" a 
happiness in the bleak and variety of creative art? ev 

o^ndTrr™"' ° f ' he « I 1 ^**^ 
Dale r-ov. „r d ■ . movement, visual arts and 
Dale Coye of Princeton music Many outdoor ac . 

University s English tiyities are planned: creating 

iZZi "'' ■},' «"" tm J- a travelling circus, con 8 

Hi?^ f*D, reCa h '5 ducting a new environment 

direction of Patience" and with scrap i umber danci 

The Matchmaker' for Wlt h painted feet and makini 
Theatre Intime and Summer a fi i m . T he class will meet 
Int.me In the cast will be Ted Tuesday, Wednesday and 
Horton, Milly Massey, Nancy Thursday mornings from 9-30 
Reed and Brian Jones, all of to 12 beginning July 1 Cost is 
whom have appeared in $85 per term 
previous campus productions. 

SUMMER PROGRAMS SET 
For Young Thespians. 

Creative Theatre Unlimited 
will offer three summer 
classes during the month of 
July at McCarter Theatre. 
Classes for 4-6 year olds, 7-10 
year olds, and 11-14 year olds 
will meet in McCarter's 
rehearsal room for a four 



JARDENIL 
ii TIME £| 

SALE • GROUND COVE R S • SALE 



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Reg. 9 
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Blooming Pansies Johnny Jump Ups 
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Cabbage and Lettuce 

MAZUR NURSERY 



285 Baker's Basin Rd. 

Lawrence Twp. (609) 567-6150 



Hours: Mon.-Fri. 9-5:30 
Sat. & Sun, 9-4:30 



The 7-10 year olds will 
develop a play around an 
African folktale in the Idea 
Workshop, which will meet 
Tuesday, Wednesday and 
Thursday afternoons from l to 
3:30, The student will par- 
ticipate in acting, set building, 
costumes, masks and music, 
making a special effort to 
anchor the play in its original 
cultural setting. There will be 
a performance of the work on 
July 23. Cost is $85 for the 
term, which begins July 1. 

New this summer will be a 
junior high school course, for 
ages 11-14. This Theatre 
Workshop will feature a Wild 
West melodrama, in which 
students will explore the 
melodramatic character and 
story -- heroes rescuing 
fainting maidens from black- 
caped villains. After working 
on all aspects of theatre 
production, including acting, 
costumes, makeup and sets, 
the actors will give several 
performances in the Princeton 
area during the week of July 
28-31. Class meets Monday 
and Friday from 10 to 2 and 
class members should bring a 
bag lunch. Fee is $85 per term. 

Each class is limited to 20 
students, so early registration 
is advised. For information 
write or call Creative Thea tre, 
33 Mercer Street, 924-3489. 
Scholarships are available to 
qualified students. 




ALBEMARLE CAMP 

the 37th Summer Camp Program 

at The Boychoir School of Princeton 

-the old Lambert House, Lambert Drive, Princeton- 



MUSIC & CAMPING 

for Girls & Boys ages 6-1 3, Day or Boarding 

Martin Schneiderman, Program Director 

MUSIC-CHORAL SINGING, INSTRUMENTAL INSTRUCTION 

SPORTS- SWIMMING, SOCCER, SOFTBALL, BASKETBALL, 

ARCHERY & OVERNITES 

ARTS & CRAFTS - PAINTING, CLAY MODELING, SPEC. PROJECTS 



Session I- July 6-19 
Session II - July 20-Aug. 2 
Full Session - July 6-Aug. 2 



For Further Information, cat! Mrs. Rabb at 924-5858 



^ 
& 



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ART 

In Princeton 



ARTINAI'KII* 

Vassar Club Benefit. "A 

Few of Our Favorite Things" 
will be the subject of an 
exhibit for the Art in April 
Scholarship Benefit to be held 
by the Vassar Club of Central 



New Jersey on Saturday, 
April 26 The exhibit will be 
open f rom 2 to 5 at the Present 
Day Club, Stockton Street and 
Library Place. 

The exhibit will show 
paintings, prints and other 
works of art owned by 
members of the Vassar Club 
A number of Princeton area 
artists will be represented. 
Proceeds will benefit the 
Scholarship Fund, which 
provides assistance to 



I 



Hopewell Frame Shop 

Hopewell House Square 
(609)466-0617 
OpenMon through Sat 10-5 30 
"Caterto your Imagination" 



I 



guild gallery. 

•.or— Idmhli iilkmt 

.HinOcfalHKl PolWy 1 It \ 

In the montgomcry center • rocky hill 

I (609)921-8292 J 



monoprints 

Jules Schaeffer 

28th March-1 7th April 



EUROPA GALLERY 



\n Nassau Street 
(ACROSS FROM COX S, 
.924-7821 

Tues . W«J . Sat 10 30-6 
Ttiurs Ffl 10 30-8 30 



m 



tftetfame. 




FRAME MAKERS 
n i ii H 

in wmtcaataoM ar. • minccton. n. j 
PHONE: 924-2300 

Some People Just 
Know Where The 
Finest Framing Is Done.. 



vs/wnwtto. 



u/a^/OtC' . . . 






OIL PAINTING 
LESSONS 

(private) 

Call ELI 

•tfntnfls 924-8483 




Kowhtre can you 
g«t better 
4 framing . . . 

Alf •$ Ml 



ftmwmg 

Art 4 £Wa/» Appf**s 

Kalen's Fine Art 

Since 18S6 

73 Palmer Sq 924-0740 



PRINCETON 
ART ASSOCIATION 

Rosedale Road 
921-9173 



FAVORITE PAINTINGS: Preparing for the Art In April Scholarship Benefit exhibit 
of the Vassar Club of Central New Jersey are Mrs. Richard W. Baker, Jr. (left) and 
Mrs. James S. Graham, Chairman of the Benefit Committee, with a watercolor, 
"Mary Watts' Store", by Rex Goreleigh. The exhibit of "A Few of Our Favorite 
Things" will be shown Saturday, April 26, from 2 to 5 at the Present Day Club. 

(Ruth Wilson Photo) 

students from the central New 
Jersey area. 

Admission will be $5 per 
person Refreshments will be 
served. 

ART AUCTION SET 

By Lewis Clinic. The Lewis 
Clinic for Educational 
Therapy will hold its third 
annual Art Auction on 
Saturday, May 3. at Trinity 
Church. A preview and social 
hour will begin at 7:30 and the 
auction will start at 8:30. 
There will be door prizes and a 
50-50 raffle. 

Oils, watercolors, litho- 
graphs, enamels and sculp- 
ture to be auctioned will be 
provided by the Fine Arts 
Gallery of Ardmore, Pa. Many 
of the art works will be by 
such internationally 
recognized artists as Charles 
Parthesius, Hal Singer, Paul 
McWilliams, James West, and 
Leroy Neiman. Opening bids 
will range from $5 to several 
hundred dollars and will be 20 
to 60 percent below gallery 
prices. 

For further information call 
Heather Herman, 448-2457. 

TO SHOW PAINTINGS 

In Hospital Lobby. The 

Medical Center at Princeton 
will present the paintings of 
Ruth Vail, a New Jersey ar- 
tist The exhibit will begin 
Sunday with an artist 
reception at the Hospital from 
1-3. 

Miss Vail studied at the 
Philadelphia Museum School, 
The Newark School of Fine 
and Industrial Arts, and the 
Art Students League, New 
York. One of her many murals 
may be seen in the First 
National Bank of West 
Orange. She is best known for 
her seascapes in oil, many of 
which hang in homes and 
galleries throughout the shore 
area. 

Miss Vail maintains a year 
round studio in Sea Girt, in 
conjunction with her 
daughter, Lucile Geiser, and 
they also have a summer 
gallery in Naples, Maine. 

The public is invited to the 
reception. 

BUS TRIP PLANNED 

By Art Association. The 

Princeton Art Association is 
planning a bus trip on Wed- 
nesday, April 23, to New York 
City to visit the American 
Watercolor Society's Annua] 



CHINA and 

GLASS 
REPAIRED 



(Btje &Uuer &tjnp 



59 Palmer Square West 
924-2026 



Choice 
Antiques 

and 
50 Antique^ 
Clocks 
'offered for sale j 
|Gunsscr Antiques j 

Hlv»r Drive, Tltusvilts. N.J. 

(609)737-0800 



HOUSE OF ASIAN ART 

Shop our unique array 
of fine Oriental Art. 

Hours: 

Wed. through Sun. 11-6 

4206 Quakerbridge Rd. 452-1 567 

(next to Mercer Mall) 




Country 
Workshop 




The Marketplace Rls 518 a 27 
Princeton, N J (201) 297-1M7 
Mon -Sat 10-5 30.Thurs Frl. till 9 



For the best in Scandinavian 

See Our Exciting 

Contemporary Designs 




Vikinj furniture, inc. 

BB& 259 NASSAU ST.. PRINCETON. Nil.. PHONE 924-9524 
__• OPEN MON. TO SAT. 930-530. WED. EVE TIL 9 P.M. 



FREE PARKING AT OUR DOOR 



One piece or an entire estate . . . 

we are always interested in 
purchasing your diamonds, jewelry, 
sterling silver flatware and holloware. 



Perrisue Silver 
Princeton, N.J. 
609-924-2141 



G.I.A. Certified 
Immediate cash paid 




PAINTINGS DY 
KYU-NAM HAN G DOON-JA CHOI 

BRONZES DY 

KUL KIM 

EXHIBIT APRIL 20 — MAY 3 
RECEPTION: SUNDAY APRIL 20, 2-6 P.M. 



SHIBUl 




24 Witherspoon Si 
GChombefsWolk 



Clubs and 
Organizations 



DINNER SUNDAY 
To Benefit PTO Programs. 

The Princeton Regional PTO 
Council will serve a lasagna 
dinner Sunday from 5 to 8:30 
at the Italian-American 
Sportsman Club on Terhune 
Road. Families and friends of 
the Princeton Regional 
Schools are invited. 

The PTO Council is made up 
of representatives from each 
of the regional schools and the 
administration to improve 
interschool communications 
and to provide a sharing of 
ideas. The Council also 
provides cultural enrichment 
programs for the schools In 
the past year these events 
included the Columbus Boy- 
Choir, the Paytons (a folk 
singing duo), the Chuck Davis 




rswfi 



NORDICRAFT 

356 Nassau St 



Dacron & Cotton Tee-Shirt 
KNITS 



The Fabric Shop 

Princeton Shopping Center 

924-1478 



PLANNING LASAGNA DINNER: From left, PTO Council members Nancy Henkel, 
Mimi Ballard, Judy Adler, Marge Smith, Kay Heidere and Rosemary Magee, 
Council president, prepare an announcement for their fund-raising Lasagna 
Dinner this Sunday from 5 to 8:30. Proceeds will aid Council-sponsored events in 
the public schools. reo^s^^om, 

available at a cost of $186 The Business and YWHA, will read from her 

double occupancy. Professional Women's Club book, "Burn Down the Icons," 

Departure time for mem- will hold a reception for new and her forthcoming 

Dancers (a New York-based bers planning to attend the and prospective members on manuscript "Images of 

African folk dance troupe), Pat Boone show at The Club Sunday from 2 to 5 at the home Gravity " Three of her poems 

Bene on Sunday, April 27, is of Phyllis Kornicker in East w [\\ appear in the forthcoming 

12: 15 from Community Park. Windsor. Members from the anthology, "Stones and 

Princeton Club, the largest in poets," *pu blisned bv the 

The Mercer County Women New Jersey, will be present to Delaware Valley Poets. 

Lawyer's Caucus will meet on discuss the activities of the The public is invited to 

Monday, April 28, at 6 for organization, and represen- attend the reading. The 

dinner at the home of Yvette tatives from the district and donation is $2.50, students with 

Weiss, 183 Foch Avenue, state organization will also rj> card, 50 cents. Paperback 

Lawrenceville. A discussion attend. copies of Ms. Schulman's book 

on the new Criminal Code will The BPW is a non-profit, w jh be available at the 

be led by Janet L. Zoltanski, non-partisan organization reading, and hardback copies 

Mercer County Office of the founded in 1919 to promote continued on ne*i page 

Public Defender, Maryann K. professional standards and 

Bieoamowicz, Assistant prestige for working women, 

Mercer County Prosecutor, to encourage cooperation 



Store Hours: Mon -Thurs. 10-5:30; 
Fri 1 0-8 30; Sal 10-5 



and the Brass Quintet Con- 
cert. 

These groups gave 
programs in each school and 
then returned to do workshops 
with individual classes. In 
order to continue sponsoring 
quality programs such as 
these, the Council must raise 
the necessary funds. 

The lasagna dinner will cost 
$5 for adults and $2.50 for 
children (high school students 
or younger) with wine 
available at $2 a carafe. 
Tickets will be sold at the door 
or reservations may be made 
by sending your name, 
number of reservations, and 
payment to the Valley Road 
School, in care of the PTO 
Council. 

The Senior Citizens Club will 



James Irish 
Tree Experts 

Residential maintenance of young 
and established trees and shrubs 



tr imming- topping- removals 
bracing feeding- lot clearing 



',^fe 



Princeton 
(609)9243470 



and Helen E. Szabo, Office of 
the Attorney General- All 
members of the Mercer 
County Bar Association are 
welcome 

For further information call 
Ms. Weiss. 989-7884. 



among women and to ensure 
continuing educational op- 
portunities for women. 
Membership is open to all 
women who are actively 
engaged in business or the 
professions. 

For further information call 
Jone Tobin at 924-0030 days or 
Muriel Schmidt at 921-6921 
evenings. 



The Women's Division of the 

hold a Garage Sale at The Mercer County Republican 

Princeton Shopping Center Committee will sponsor a 

Mall on Saturday for the "Psychic Sunday" this 

benefit of the Building Fund Sunday from 4-7 at the home of 

Donations of baked goods, Nanc y and William Schluter, 

handmade articles, jewelry 205 South Maln Street, Pen- 

and knick knacks will be nington. 

appreciated. The P art y wil1 offer a 

The regular Club meeting selection of hors d'oeuvres Cole Porter songs. All senior 

will be held on Friday April 25 and wines and feature Mrs. women in the community are 

at 1 in the Chestnut Street Fire Daniels, an area psychic 

House. Guest speaker to be a rea der, and her associates, 

representative of the NJ who will predict futures. For a 

Federation of Senior Citizens. sma11 fee ^ 8 uests can have 

Registration will be taken for their fortune told, then decide 

a trip to Lancaster, Pa., on for themselves whether they 

Wednesday, May 21. believe. 

Registration for the July trip For tlckets ca " Vonme 
to Quebec is also still 




The YWCA Friday Club will 
meet this Friday at 12:30 for 
lunch at the YM-YWCA, Paul 
Robeson Place. Bernie Hicks 
will sing and play a number of 



invited. 



Hueston, 924-7165. 




FRESHEN 
UP YOUR 
NEST... 



Lime 

Fertilizer 

Mulch 

Garden Supplies 

all at 
HOSEDALE HILLS 

PrtaMtav 174 Alrafcr M. WM134 
PMriaftaa: M. M t W. DtL 737-MOt 



The YWCA International 
Club will meet Thursday from 
8 to 9 at the YM-YWCA, Paul 
Robeson Place, at 8:30 there 
will be Hawaian Hula Dances 
by Laura Martin in the lounge. 
Then at 9, Arena and her 
Middle East Dancer will 
present a medley of Middle 
East dances in costume in the 
All-Purpose Room. Refresh- 
ments will be served. 

The Woman's Club of 
Cranbury has prepared a 212- 
page cookbook containing the 
collected and selected recipes 
of many Cranbury residents. 
It may be purchased for $7.50 
plus $1 postage from the 
Woman's Club of Cranbury, 
Cranbury, 08512. 

The Delaware Valley Poets 

will meet Thursday at 8 in the 
staff lounge, Firestone 
Library. Grace Schulman, 
poetry editor of The Nation 
and director of the Poetry 
Center at the 92nd Street YM- 




k 



i 



Spring Sal^JW 

v* onj y^ m 

Wall Coverings,^ 



i _' 



;i THOMAS STEFAN 

in stock papers only 

4 rolls or more 

40% OFF 



v 



all other Strahan papers 
including vinyls and prepasted 

20% OFF 






■P 



Expires May 31 
• Paperhanger and Decorating Service Available I 



SAUMS 

INTERIORS 



X 



, 75 Princeton Ave., Hopewell, N.J., 



466-0479 




Get a 288-page decorating 

|a/%/"v|/| The Pennsylvania House Collector s Boo*. 
L/Vjv/I\« Full-color. Nationally lamous home furnishings 
editors give you hundreds of decorating ideas lor your home plus an 
armchair tour of historic American homes. 
A S7.50 value, FREE at our store 

The Rug & Furniture Mart 

and 

Ivy Manor Showrooms 

"Beautiful Things for Gracious Living" 



Princeton Shopping Center 



921-9100 or 921 -9292 



THE CLOTHES LINE 
On The Square 

Lovely Apparel lor 

infants 4 children 

924-2078 



BELLOWS 

Women's & Children's Apparel 

210 Nassau Street 



ALLEN'S 

Princeton's Largest 

Children s Department Store 

134NassauSt 

924-3413 

Monday-Saturday 9-5 30 



Units X thjiim'aitkHa 

C«n>muc4 I'orr prrc Kline p*o* 

may be ordered from The 
Book Peddler in Pennington 

The Princeton Chapter of 
the National Association of 
Accountants has appointed 
Carole Ann Elsea, immediate 
past president of Hie chapter, 
as delegate to the regional 
council of the National 
Association of Accountants for 
1980-81 Ms Elsea. Controller 
and Assistant Treasurer of 
Westminster Choir College, 
Mill serve in the capacity of 
liasion and representative to 
the council. 



^A/assay 
SAoe ST/tec 

27 Palmer Sq West 

921-7298 

Princeton. N.J. 



VIS-A-VIS 

Balanced skin 
Is where beauty begins, 

• Full facial lervJcn 

• Make-up applications 
& lessons 

• Manicures & Pedicures 

• Waxing Services 




VIS-A-VIS 
SKIN CARE CENTER 

Princeton Shopping Canter 

921-0902 

OpenMon ■ Sat. 10-6 
Thurs 10-9 



Number 10 Downing 
Street Door Knocker 10" 
long, 4 lbs. Cast in the 
same mold pattern that 
struck the original in 
1735. 

Just one of a large 
number of solid brass 
door knockers from 
England and America 
starting at '13. 

Just one of the 

curiously unique 

Items at, 

Johti M. 
Mofari Ltd. 

Carnage & Oil Lamps 
Fine Brass Furnishings 

24. 8. Mela Street 

Peeel.aloe. N.J. 

7 57 9666 

Open 9:30 to 5:30 

Tue*. thru Fit 

S«t 9 to 5 




French Market toOpen 

The French Market will 
open on Friday at 8 in the 
mini-park near TOWN 
TOPICS at the junction of 
University Place and 
Nassau Street The market 
remains open until 11 

Offered for sale will be 
cut branches from 
flowering shrubs, fresh 
daffodils. small 

arrangements suitable for 
desk or bed-side Proceeds 
will fund pansies in Palmer 
Square and gardening 
books for The Princeton 
Public Library The origins 
of The French Market may 
be traced to war relief for 
France in 1914 

The Market is managed 
by The Garden Club of 
Princeton, a member of 
The Garden Club of New 
Jersey and The Garden 
Club of America. 



The Woman's Club will meet 
Thursday al 1 at All Saints' 
Church, Penny Peniston will 
speak on the use of herbs Mrs. 
Peniston is immediate past 
chairman of the Northern New 
Jersey Unit, Herb Society of 
America and former editor of 
their cookbook to benefit the Saints Church. All Saints 
National Herb Garden in and Van Dyke Roads Mrs^ 
Washington, DC. Elmer Timby a docen of 

The hostesses of the day will Princeton Art Museum w th i a 
be Mrs Albert I Fuerst Jr.. special interest in oriental art, 
chairman, and Mrs Thomas will give a slide lecture on 
D Johnson, decorations "Some Treasures of Ancen 
chairman, assisted by China " Mrs ■ Timby will 
Mesdames Paul C. Murray, highlight the art, architecture 
James J Reed, Harry C. and archeology of ancient 
Stanton. Albert Westefeld, China as seen during her six 
Selden 1. Tinslcy, Kenneth P 
Wilson, Louie D Wile, 
Richard E. Young, Frederick 
C 

Hugg'and"lvVs." Ge'rtrude"rlT DuPont Seminar Room, Frick 
Woodland Laboratory. Washington 

Road Dr Raju S. 
The Catholic Daughters will Kucherlapati, Assistant 
hold their Spring Rummage Professor of Biochemical 
Sale on Thursday and Friday Sciences, will be the guest 
from 9 to 1 at 16 Park Place speaker and hisjopic will be 



weeks of travel there in 1979 
Sigma Xi. the scientific 



C Wighlman. John G. Ruth, research society, will meet 
Gerard Kuster, W. Donald Wednesday, April 1G. at 8 in 



Items will be sold at $1 a bag 
beginning Friday at 1. 

The Ladies Auxiliary of the 
Princeton First Aid and 
Rescue Squad will hold a 



•Recombinant DNA - Past, 
Present, and Future." The 
talk will be open to the public. 

The Singles Fellowship will 
hold its annual spring Garage 



Tricky Tray on Monday, April Sale Saturday at 10 a.m. at 

28, al 7:30 lit the Squad House, Nassau Presbyterian Church 

2.17 North Harrison Street. The and then will hold a regular 

public invited The co- meeting that evening from 8 to 

chairmen are Mary Van Horn 10:30, also at the church. On 

and Shelley Davis. Tuesday from 7:30 to 9, 
"E.S.P.," Especially for 

The Princeton Junction I'"* 1 * ?"«"'»• will I meet. 

Volunteer Fire Company will Babysitting will be provided 

hold its annual Roast Beef lor $1 per child 
Dinner Sunday from 1 to 7. 

Tickets are $5 for adults, $4.50 ,,„„„., 

for senior citizens, $3 for The Hopewell V.Uey 

children ages 6 12 and free for »" 1 ,"' ''*" P "'' 

children under five Take-outs hold a family style Roast Beef 

are available at $6 and may be "inner on Sunday from 1 to 6 

ordered bv calling 452-9872 ft the Post Home Van Dyke 

Wine and beer will be served Road Hopewell. Tickets w,l 

rinnno dinner be $5 for adults, $4.50 for 

during dinner. senjor cltJMns and $2 50 for 

_,. ... children. 

The Women I College Club A homemade bake sale will 



will meet Monday at 8 al AH 



be held at the same time. 



The Washington Crossing 
Audubon Society will meet 
Monday at 7:30 at the 
Methodist Church, Main 
Street, Pennington Dr 
Joseph P Linduska, former 
vice president for science of 
the National Audubon Society 
will talk on conservation and 
environmental problems of 
Europe and Asia as well as of 
the US 

The public is invited, free of 
charge. For further in- 
formation call 737-9468 

Art in Prince ion 

Continued from PaoeBB 

Juried Exhibition at the 
National Academy of Design 
For information and reser- 
vations call 921-9173 

The group will be able to 
view the exhibit without the 
usual crowds, as the Academy 
will open its doors two hours 
early for a private showing. 
The bus will leave Princeton 
Shopping Center (Acme end) 
at 9 and return to Princeton at 
approximately 5. The fee. 
which includes transportation, 
gratuities, entrance fee to the 
Academy and a donation to 
the PAA is $10 for members 
and $12 for non-members. 

Special shows which can be 
seen also are at Cooper- 
Hewitt, the Century of 
Ceramics and Spectacular 
Space, the Whitney Museum, 
Marsden Hartley 

Retrospective and Con- 
centration, the Guggenheim 
Museum, work of the non- 
figurative sculptor. Eduardo 
Chillidi, and New Images 
from Spain; theMetropolitan 
Museum, Great Bronze Age of 
China, Drawing of Barnett 
Newman and the newly 
opened Andre Meyer 
Galleries. 

CRAFTSMEN INVITED 
To Hopewell Event. 
Applications are being ac- 
cepted from professional 
craftspeople who wish to 
exhibit at Hopewell Com- 
munity Day, to be held 
Saturday, June 21, in 
Hopewell 

In addition to featuring 
quality crafts, Hopewell 
Community Day will include 
hot air balloon rides, a 
Chinese auction, an antique 
engine exhibit, hay rides, a 
farm animal zoo for children, 
music, games and plenty of 
good food 

Craftspeople may obtain 
applications and additional 
information by writing 
Hopewell Community Day- 
Crafts, 117 West Prospect 
Street, or 41 East Broad 
Street, Hopewell, 08525, or by 
calling 466-2127. The deadline 
for applications is May 15. 



L & M LAUNDRY Waning 



. Dry Cleaning By The Pound • wash. Dry Fold Service 
Blankets • Rugs • Modem Coin-Op Laundry • Drapes 
Slipcovers -in by lOAM-Out by 5 PM 

Free Parking: Ifrf 7 em - 9 pm. Set/Sun 7 .m- 6 pm 



Rte. 206 • Princeton North 
Shopping Center » Rocky Hill 



924-2902 




Latest in Coiffure Fashions — 
Precision Haircuts - Individually Yours 

Manicures • Pedicures 
Facials • Body Massage 

Jfolie (Soiffu 




e separates 

• decorative tftingi 

• a slide boutique 

• the polo clubhouse 
e handbags 

e lingerie 

• jewelry 

• salon 

Route One, Lawrenceville, N.J. 

Shop Mon.. Tues . Wed. 10-6 
Thurs., FrL, 10-9; Sat. 10-5 




i rg.Tiinman 



M0!MM» 



PAID DIRECT TO YOU 
BY GENERAL ELECTRIC 




Rebate Program 
March 17, Thru 
April 27. 1980 



REDDING'S 

PLUMBING AND HEATING 




$15.00 Rebate on 
4,000 BTU Thru, 6,999 BTU Models - 

$20.00 Rebate on 
7,000 BTU Thru 18.499 BTU Models* 

$35.00 Rebate on 
18.500 BTU Thru 24,000 BTU Models - 

S50.00 Rebate on 
27.000 BTU Thru 32.000 BTU Models- 
Built-in Models do not quality 



234 Nassau Street, Princeton 



License No 8105300 



924-0166 



Glencairn' 

Continued com Page tB 

some 200 feet of the molding 
they needed and to recreate 
the original bannister to 
match the one fragment still 
extant 

They are particularly proud 
of the fact that the floors, with 
boards 10 to 12 inches wide, 
were all hand-stripped of up to 
three coats of paint and hand- 
sanded- This was done to 
preserve the hard surface 
built up over the yearsand not 
to damage the 18th century 
splines in notches at the end of 
boards to prevent sagging. "It 
was," says Cliff, "an un- 
believable amount of work." 

Archeological Dig. Because 
federal funds were being used 
to replace the rotted floor in 
the stone wing, and because 
doing so necessitated some 
digging, an archeological 
review was required- This in 
turn led to an additional grant 
for an archeological dig, one 
of the first in the state to be 
held in conjunction with a 
restoration. 

The dig was conducted by 
two professionals and their 
students at Douglass College, 
Rutgers University and the 
Princeton Adult School and 
involved the systematic 
removal and cataloguing of 
some 18 inches of debris below 
the floor of the stone wing. It 
turned up some 3,300 sherds of 
pottery, 200 buttons, 50 coins 
and over 100 clay pipe 
fragments, as well as 
numerous glass fragments, 
nails and other metal objects 
such as eating and cooking 
utensils. 

Each item was carefully 
numbered and catalogued, 
and each ceramic piece was ■ 
computer processed to aid in 
future analysis and possible 
reconstruction of the 
fragments into whole cups or 
plates. 

The dig confirmed the hunch 
(hat the Dutch-style stone 
portion had only three walls, 
and was a wing to another 
structure. Timbers that had 
been used as vertical framing 
in an earlier, also Dutch-style 
house, were found re-used as 
floor joists, and there was 
evidence of several changes in 
the layoutof rooms. 

It was also possible to tell 
how far the original hearth 
had extended and to get some 
idea of the status and material 
possessions of a family whose 
bits of broken pottery had 
fallen through cracks in the 
floor to the dirt below , 

Before the collection is 
dispersed the three plan to 
apply for another grant to 
complete the analysis. Much 
can still be learned, they feel, 
about the people who lived in 
the house, their status and 
material possessions, the 
cultural differences brought 
about in the mid-18th century 
change from Dutch to English 
ownership, as well as the 
nature and extent of trade in 
this area. A sampling of the 
collection will go to Rutgers 
and to the State Museum in 
Trenton, and some of it will be 
on display this Sunday at the 
open house. 

Learning Process. The 
whole project has been an 
extensive learning experience 
for the three owners, and 
because they were living in it 
while rebuilding, one that had 
its ups and downs as well. 
They doubt that they will turn 
as a threesome to another 
restoration project although 
Cliff now considers himself a 
restoration builder and plans 
to continue in the field. 

The project will not be 
finally complete, they say, 
until the house is sold Having 
restored it largely on their 
own, they also plan to try to 
sell it on their own. But before 
that happens, the public is 



invited to have a look at what 
three young men have ac- 
complished in a verv old 
house 

-Barbara L Johnson 

GARDENS ARE FOCUS 
Of Rocky Hill Program. The 
Mary Jacobs Library in 
Rocky Hill will have a 
program on "Vegetable 
Gardening and Soil Testing" 
on Thursday, at 7:30. Claire 
Sperapani, Somerset County 
Agricultural Agent, will 
discuss soils and fertilizers, 
cool and warm season crops, 
.effective pest controls and 
better harvesting techniques. 

Soil samples for testing will 
be accepted that evening. The 
test for lime is free; tests for 
nutrient levels cost $4. Since 
New Jersey soils are very 
acid, the lime test is im- 
portant, as proper levels of 



Free Health Screenings 

Sponsored by 

Princeton Regional Health Department 

Sunday. April 27: 2-4 p.m.: Colorectal Cancer Screening 
using hemocult slides. Diabetes Detection and Hyper- 
tension Screening for adults 18 and older; St. Paul's Roman 
Catholic Church, 218 Nassau Street, lower level 

Diabetes screening is suggested for individuals 45 or 
older, or persons having diabetic relatives, or persons who 
are overweight. 



lime in the soil will make any 
applied fertilizers more ef- 
fective. 

To prepare a sample, collect 
soil from five or six places 
throughout the garden and 
mix together so that the final 
sample is an average for the 
area. The samples should 
come from below the surface 
so that the soil in the root zone 
will be tested. One pint of the 



mixture should be brought to 
the program, labelled with 
name and address. Lime 
recommendations in writing 
will be sent about two weeks 
later. 

This program is free and 
open to the public. For further 
information, please call the 
library at 924-7073. 

CRAFT FAIR SET 

By Rock Brook School. Rock 



Brook School will hold its 
annual Craft Fair on Satur- 
day, May 3. from KM on the 
school grounds, of Route 518, 
Blawenburg 

Displays will include 
macrame, stained glass, 
candles, soft sculpture, dolls, 
silk flowers, crocheted 
animals, iron work and 
Christmas ornaments. Special 
tables will include cake 
decorating, baked goods and 
frozen casseroles. 

Two special items will.be a 
handmade baby quilt and a 
fully decorated cake. 

The quilt will be on display 
at Robati's Flower Shop for 
two weeks before the Fair, 
which will be held rain or 
shine. Rock Brook School is a 
non-profit organization and all 
proceeds will go to the 
scholarship fund. 



WE'LL FIX YOUR 
FAVORITE *4£ 
PIPE t^'/X 



John David Ltd. 

TOBACCONIST 

Montgomery Shopping Center 

Rt. 206 924-8866 



■*yy*f^^f**'^y^^Qp^f* 



DO 






|rW£j0£ Stove* 

V * CAN DIES 

DEIVALFHMMACY 

PENNINGTON 

SHOPPING CENTER 

Route 31 Pennington 

LeoS BrummeIR P 

Dally • to a. Sat a to « 

Sunday 8 to 1 

Phone 737-0800 





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for short term savings. Visit the United Jersey 
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daily and credited quarterly. 



Bani<s 



The First National Bank 
of Princeton _« 

90 Nassau Street, Princeton. N.J. 08540 



Rate in effect 
during April. 



Main: 90 Nassau Streel Branches: East Nassau OH<ce 370 Easl Nassau (Near Hanson) - 

• Wesl Windsor Office. 40 Washington Road* • Lawrence Township Office. Princeton Pike ' 

• Princeton Commerce Center, 29 Emmons Drive. Bldg E (oft Rt 1 ) • Plamsboro Otttce, 
607 Plamsboro Road • Windsor Plaza Office, Princeton- Hightstown Road, Princeton Junction 
phone: (609)921-6100 - drive-m facilities 

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R.F.JOHNSON 

El*c meal Con trictor 
and FUtura Showroom 

20TulaneSl 924-0606 

Open Mon -Fn 8 to 5 



20 Crew Races Scheduled for Lake Saturday; 
Columbia, Perm, Princeton Seek Childs Cup 



Eiti«rn Laagua Baiaball 



tf ,Smake \Jbop 



Plp» Smo*«n: 
We nave a 
deal lor you. 

W4-0123 



Harvard 
Yale 



Cornell 
Navy 



Dr. Leon C. Nurocfc 

Optometnst 

84 Nassau St. 
Princeton 

For an appointment 
call 924-0918. 




If spring sunshine graces 
the occasion, those who enjoy 
finding a grassy spot on the 
banks of Lake Carnegie and 
watching crew races will have 
a full and enjoyable afternoon ^"™ 
Saturday 

Seven colleges (Columbia 
Cornell. Drexel. Georgetown, 
Pennsylvania. Princeton and Penn 
Trinity) will partake in what Princeton 
amounts to a three-way Columbia 
regatta The first race will Brown 
start at 11:45 and the last at Danmouin 
4:30 In all, there will be 17 
separate races, all of them 
over the Olympic distance of 
2,000 meters. 

All of these races will in- 
volve men's crews Women 
will be on the lake earlier: 
Princeton. MIT and Yale 
will partake in three races 
starting at 10 that morning 

Good rowing courses not 
being all thai easy to find — let 
along maintain — three ol the 
college! rowing hen- Saturday 
will stage a regatta of their 
n »hich Princeton 
■will nol participate George- the Intermission 



w 

5 
4 
2 
2 
3 
3 
2 
2 



Tuesday. April 15 
Brown at Yale 

Friday. April 18 

Princeton al Harvard 

Navy at Dartmouth 

Brown al Cornell 

Yale al Army 

Saturday. April It 

Princeton al Dartmouth (2) 
Navy at Harvard (2) 
Brown at Army (2) 
Yale at Cornell (2) 
Columbia! Penn (2) 



managed in its previous six 
games, all against good pit- 

PC! CWng 

1000 In the Yale game Friday — 
800 witnessed by a scant 100 souls 
667 in contrast to the thousands 
66 7 who used to watch the 
600 pageantry when the Elis came 
500 here for the annual com- 
400 mencement weekend 
250 festivities — Yale's Ron 
200 Darling outpitched Locken- 
000 meyer, at the same time 
getting two of his team's four 
RBIs The Tiger pitcher's 
problem was his inability to 
retire batters at the weak end 
of the Elis' order and the 
misplays his teammates made 
behind him 

With the score tied at 2 in the 
top of the ninth, Yale put 
runners on second and third 
with a walk, a sacrifice, an 
infield hit and a wild pitch. A 
grounder to second baseman 
Paul Sleinhauser appeared to 
have the lead runner nailed at 
the plate by a big margin but 
his wide throw allowed two 
runs to score and the losers 
came close to 



.., enjoying a 

<*«e<>aee<>»<>«aV>aetx»»^ |m , n Drexel and Trinity will 12-3 lead. The Tigers have lost never 

SPORTS FANS Hhold lix races for their freah- a standout defenseman in Ted retaliating. 
w^m ~W3k men jayvees and varsities at Sotir for the season with a 

^BjJd'hiilh the ISO II. and hcav> knee injury sustained against Earl) LeadsLost. Princeton 

*M ■"weigh! levels The first is Navy but they had no trouble had leads of 1-0 and 21. 

DrT O ljj scheduled for n 45 and they holding the Elis in check scoring in the second on a 

Aat 19 will continue at 15-minutc Saturday. The victory evened walk to Mark Cascia. a passed 

IS Intervals until 1 o'clock. the Princeton record at 3-3; ball and a long double to left 

\% A hiatusofan hour will then Yale is 3-7. by Don Parker, and in the 

lleni ue until Ihe third fresh- Dave Heubeck led the fourth when George Martin hit 

If man lightweights of Cornell Princeton scoring with four into a double play with the 

j'and Princeton go to the stake goals and two assists, while bases loaded and none out 

"■boats There is. of course, 



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waya the possibility that 
such .i race may be scratched 
a day or two in advance. 
because there might not be 
enough freshmen at both 
colleges to row three ISO-lb. 
tf races, but it is, indicative of the 
popularity of the sport. 



SPORTS 
In Princeton 



George Brush also scored four 
Child, <u P atstake. Cornel, "^J'^Ut^t 



and Princeton will continue to 
I compete at the iso lb. level, 
flwith the varsity race set for 
'j I 15 Interlarded with this 
[program will be the heavy 



le 

each were Carl Nissen, Kelly 



Thereafter, however, Prince- 
ton got only one man as far as 
second base as the best 
looking Yale team in many 
years won its ninth in a row. 

It was much the same story 
in the first game of Saturday's 
doubleheader against Brown. 
After a walk and a double off 
Holly gave the Bruins a run in 
the third, an error at short by 



■aguered Eli goalie twice T Hagerstrom paved the 



Doherty, Lacy Rice, 
Mollis and Bob Thomas. 



Paul 



way for a pair of unearned 
tallies in the sixth. The Tigers 
came back in their half of the 



The Tigers will be in action inni when catcher Rod 

weight crews of Columbia, ™*< at Providence Saturday, shepard douD , ed with tw0 

fPenn and Princeton Five fa . c,n 8 a >f ° d Brown '«<"" aboard but that was the best 

Ssuch races are scheduled wh.chb.^Wl.talr^j. theycoulddo 

(second freshman, third 
__ varsity, freshman, jayveeand 
E finally vanity.) 

The three heavyweight on ^° 4U ha 7 a sh ° l f staymg pinch runner and switched 

.ells from these colleges will * llh th f , T e V° P P3 ' r ' coachesat first base. 



third Harvard . 12 to 11 The Tigers 
have not won from the Bruins 



In their last chance at bat, 
. the leadoff hitter singled. 
Since 1977 and must take this Coach Un RWers ^ put in a 



be competing for the Childs Harvard and Cornell 
j| Cup, which is the oldest trophy 



Hall Team Drops 2 of 3. The 
Tiger baseball team has good 



the American rowing 

scene It retains that distin- 

better than it has 

IcTfte^dS^wis^erted had in nearly a decade - but was easU doubled off fjrst 
Ia u^ f,™ A,.*-™,-,) ,h« nasn t the hitting or defensive ~. Q . „,, nt „„,-_„„«_ „f a i 



When the batter popped up a 
foul bunt in an attempted 
sacrifice, the pinch runner 
was almost at second by the 
time the ball was caught and 

BUC UUl 

down when fire destroyed the ™ s " b . m ? '" llin g or defensive Tne , ack of awareness f all 
old University Gymnasium in J™ to take advantage ot it. concerne d f the simplest kind 

Last weekend Mark rf common sense baseba „ is 

Lockenmeyer Bob Holly and asgood an indicat ionasanyof 
Pennsylvania will defend Meve Kordish a ° wed a t0 ' a whv the team can't win behind 

of eight runs in 23 innings but - ContiniJcdonnexlpage 

Princeton managed to win 

only one of its three games 

against Yaleand Brown. 
To make matters worse. 



1944. 



the cup Saturday and is ex 
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Both Ihe heavyweight and ,. '° ", ,. R \", ' 

.. .en. ti„„ „„.*.. „,^„ three of the Yale runs in the 4- 

2 loss to the Elis were 

unearned, as were two of the 

three in the 3-2 defeat in the 



the 150-lb Tiger crews were 

beaten last weekend by Navy 

on the Severn River The 

middies' margin in the heavy- 

weight race for the Navy Cup r,rst ^ me w " h Brown. In the 

..i , >„ iiU ,,, second contest with the 



was almost four lengths ill 
1 seconds) and the difference in 
the 150-lb event was 36 
seconds. 



Yale Beaten in Lacrosse. 
Princeton opened its Ivy 
season Saturday on Finney 
Field with an unexpectedly 
easy 21-6 triumph over Yale. 
The Penn game, rained out " arva ' a 
last Wednesday in a post- ™"ceton 
ponement the sport usually B' ™" 
does not tolerate, has been re- Cornell 
scheduled for next Wed- Penn 
nesday.April23.at3. Dartmouth 

The outpouring of Princeton Yale 
goals topped by three the 
largest number recorded 
against the Elis in the sport 
he series began a half 
century ago this spring 
Lacrosse is one rivalry with 
the Elis which the Orange and 
Black has thoroughly 
dominated, losing only nine 
times in the last five decades 
Off to a 4-0 lead, the home 
team was in total charge at 



Bruins, they ran out of pit- 
chers and the usually weak 
Princeton bats hammered out 
a 10-1 triumph. Those 10 runs 
were more than the team had 



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Cornell at Penn 

Saturday, April 19 

Princeton at Brown 

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Penn at Dartmouth 

Wednesday, April 23 

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Yale at Cornell 



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far better than average pit 
ching. 

Freshman Steve Kordish 
enjoyed a rare outburst of 
Princeton hitting in the night- 
cap against Brown as the 
Tigers collected 13 singles and 
a pair of doubles. A six-run 
surge the first time it came to 
bat gave the home team all the 
cushion it needed as Kordish 
limited the visitors to a single 
hit — a misjudged fly to right 
that went for a triple. 

Outfielders John Corelli. 
Bill Miller and Ted Frangos 
all had three hits for Prince- 
ton The split left the Tigers' 
record at 6-5. 

Shutout for Holly. The week 
began with a 3-0 victory over 
Wagner credited on Tuesday 
to sophomore Bob Holly, who 
won his first after two narrow 
defeats. He scattered four 
singles and the losers 
managed to make one more 
error than they did hits. 

As a result, none of the 
Princeton runs was earned. 
Three misplays, all on ground 
balls, got outfielder Tom 
Michel around in the fifth. 
Lockenmeyer, the DH in this 
game, tripled to lead off the 
next round but nobody could 
bring him home. 

Two more runs in the 
seventh gave Holly all the 
cushion he needed, as only one 
runner got as far as second. 
The pair of runs crossed the 
plate after two were out when 
Tom Hagerstrom beat out a 
bunt, Corelli was awarded 
first on the catcher's in- 
terference and Steinhauser 
doubled to right 

The Trenton State game, 
booked for Wednesday, was 
drowned out. The Tigers' 
neighbors, enjoying a 15-4 
record, were considerably 
irritated when Princeton 
would not reschedule on 



Monday, despite the fact that 
a game with Buffalo, 
originally announced for that 
date, had been cancelled. 

A game Wednesday at 3 on 



and the Panthers aregettinga Vis edged 
dose of that each time they Dynamics. 1-0 
take the field. 

Last week's action produced 
two more losses. to 
Lawrenceville and Mon- 



Continuum 




Clarke Field is next on the tgomery, and a rainout of the 
schedule, with Temple and Blair contest, which will not 
Long Island University due be rescheduled That puts the 
here next Wednesday and Blue and White at 0-1 to date. 
Thursday. In between, the Coming up on Friday is an 
team will travel to Cambridge away game against Delbar- 
and Hanover for a single game ton. followed by one with 
this Friday against a strong Pennington next Wednesday. 
Harvard nine and a double- 
header at Hanover the In neither of these two most 
following day with Dart- recent losses were the Pan- 
mouth, thers particularly outclassed, 
The 2^ standing Princeton but they just could not come 
has in the Eastern League up with the key hits or plays at 
with eight games left means the right time, 
virtual elimination from the Against Lawrenceville it 
race. The 10-4 record that was was a matter of hitting at the 
good enough for Navy to win r 'g nt moment that might have 
with in 1979 was lower than the produced multiple instead of 
usual requirement for first single tallies. The winners 
place, and this is not a team jumped off to a 4-0 advantage 
that will do much better than after two innings against 
break even in the remainder pitcher Jeff Freda, two of 
of its schedule, if it can, in- those coming on a two-run 
deed, do that well. homer by Kevin Kunkel. But 

Freda settled down and 

Tennis Team in First Place, shutout the Larries on three 
The only action here Saturday hits the rest of the way. 
for a Princeton men's team, in 

addition to the extravaganza Princeton Day got one run 
on the lake, is in tennis. The back in the third when it 
Tigers will meet Navy at 2 on loaded the bases with one out 
the University Courts. on singles by Stratos 

Victories by 8-1 and 7-2 over Athanassiades and Rick 
Yale and Brown put the Tigers Ramsey and a walk to Vince 
at the top of the Eastern Pocino. Athanassiades scored 
League standings as the on Will Eglin's dribbler to 
season began. Next day, they third, but that was all the 
added Duke to their list of Panthers could get. Another 
victims, 9-toO, and are now 5-3 runner failed to tag up on a 
overall. bne drive out to centerfield. 

Flip Rubin, a freshman, is because he thought it would 
playing no. 6 singles and has drop in for a hit. 
joined Jav Lapidus as a The Panthers stranded two 
resident of' Princeton on the more in the fifth, when the 
team Both players swept Lawrenceville centerfielder 
their matches last weekend. hauled in Jamie Bartolomei's 
— DonaldC. Stuart ,o ng fl y * n their final inning. 

the Panthers managed one 

PDSNINEISWINLESS 
After Four Games. The 
Princeton Day baseball team 
is having its problems this 
spring, but they are nothing a 
little experience won't cure. 



PHS GIRLS VICTOR 
In Lacrosse Opener. Led by 

the six goals of Carroll 
Dunham and a solid defense, 
the Princeton High School 
girls lacrosse team won its 
opener last week, defeating 
Morristown High, 15-7. 

Carla Meade added three 
goals for the Little Tigers 
while Gwyneth Jones. Holly 
Bull and Courtney Hoff each 



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more run on a walk to Powers, 
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Freda gave up just five hits, 
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On Saturday, PDS and 
Montgomery took turns gift 
wrapping unearned runs for 
each other, but alas it was the 
Blue and White who proved 
the more generous. It treated 
the winners to five unearned 
runs in the fourth and another 
pair in the fifth, Montgomery 
managed one legitimate tally 
in the third, and went home 
with a 8-4 victory. 

Three out of the four Pan- 
ther runs were unearned, as 
the two teams committed 10 
errors between them. Tony 
Dell was nailed for his third 
loss. He had a 3-1 lead going 
into the fateful fourth where 
Montgomery scored five 
times. 

Peter Bordes relieved Dell 
in that inning and went the 
rest of the way.. 

SEASON UNDER WAY 

For Bantam Soccer League. 
In opening games in the 
Bantam League of the Prince- 
ton Soccer Association, Z & W 
Honda defeated Nassau 
Hobby and Crafts. 8-0. Jordan 
Crane scored four goals, Tom 
Lanen three and Jason Kirby, 
one. 

Hulit's Shoe's scoreless 
game against Princeton 
Printing was marked by the 
fine play of Mark Mathews 
and Anthony White for Hulit's 
and Princeton Printing's 
goalie Greg Kessler, who 
made six saves. 

John T Henderson Real 
Estate and the U-Store played 
to a 2-2 tie, as Lars Payne 
scored both the U-Store's 
tallies Princeton Citgo and 
Firestone Real Estate battled 
toa l-l standoff. 

Cox's blanked F.M.C. 
Corporation. 3-0, on two goals 
by Jack Padden and one by 
Nick Leschly By a similar 
score. Kings Grant defeated 
Audrey Short Realty World on 
scores by Ivor Raphael and 
DaveKahn. 

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Hun Baseball Team Hopes 22-0 Win over PHS 
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Hun baseball coach Bill <o surface £ they c^n keep ^™> ^ (ound 

McQuade has been worried *f rh *£ h *£ mer jKade Uiafoumbir two starter he ,s 

about the depth of his pitching all "« h '- McQuade |nA loBarbero 

staff especial y after his predicted ^g making his first 

dZ IdevXped'Yrm (S A....H Starts Early. The star, pitched I si, : inning^ 

andp.So'Sy two innings slaughter of PHS began early sUntck out eight and walked 

of ore season ball Four runs in the first, as Little three 'He did a nice job of 

He m?y ™t have to worry Tiger sUrter Andy Kulinski mixing his pitches up 

rhTu.^'trSTy'-S SiJaSffi7-^" , £ Barberoo„,yo„e„f,wo 
Saturday against Princeton Hun pounded six PHS pit- innings. 
Hioh Krhnn) hurvine the Little chers for 21 hits, most of them 

"g^un^eVa7v!lancheo? doubles and triples Oddly. ^1 was going to throw my 
',„. .... ., there was not a single homer whole staff at them because I 

involved in the carnage didn't think we could hold 

"We have a eood ball club Perpetrators in the assault them more than one or two 
no doubt about Sat agreed were many: Greg Otto, a innings." he said The injury 
1 McoVade af er the PHS triple, two singles, four RBIs. to Duvin. McQuade continued. 
^wi„ Q number three wfthout a Anthony Be^lacqua. triple, has turned his pitching staff 
defeat (Delbarton's rained- twosmgles, three RBIs; Keith all around and he still 
out contest last week will be Greener, the PG from maintains the outcome of the 
pteyeS May a, rJuT he wm Hopewell Valley High School, season will depend on whether 
quick to point out the win was a 400-foot triple, a single, four the Hun mound corps comes 
"iust one name out of a lona RBIs, Angelo Barbero, two through 
season " doubles, a single, two RBIs; "No way are we better by 20 

' McQuade said he'll know Dave lorio. double, single, two runs than Princeton It was 
how good Hun really is after RBIs, John lorio. double, two just one of those games where 
uZ^whSSEwS RBIs; Rich Landis and everything we did was right If 
Thursday at 3:45 in Ewing and Tommy Zahn, doubles 
[.awrencevillc Saturday at 2 in 
Lawrencevillc Tuesday Hun 
was scheduled to play 



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we played tomorrow, it would 
It' was unbelievable the probably be a one- or two-run 
way we were hitting the ball, decision " 
Everyone broke through all at 
once," said McQuade "It was .. 

contagious; when one or two „ A " a i; in 8. . ,. h ' s . lea "V 
started hitting, they all picked McQuade said. "We rea good- 
ir.'nythTng: McQuade said up We jus. kept hitting shots h. itUn ! club There s not a 

I team, comprised of 14 up and down the lines We ^|? r e good deiensively 

seniors, one that he has been started off quickly and just * e .w ^ a s a m?e one for the 
grooming for the last two kept going from there." ^Z^ZT^PHsZ 

yCarS ' ™' V '"' "" ,00h ^ h Barbero on^hT Mound. His « was a pleasure to watch 

performance was over- "em. I just hopewedidn 1 use 

Shadowed intherout.but what up all our runs all at once 
.«„., n r n .,» ir. he mnrp — Preston pA-kmeder 



Hamilton, the preseason 
selection as the top team in 
Mercei (, ounty. 



after the PHS win Already 
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PD8 SPLITS A PAIR AK a ' n st a weaker Rutgers 

In Lacrosse. The Princeton Prep 'earn, PDS did not play 

Day Lacrosse team won as up to its potential, but came 

contributed a pair of goals for expected over Rutgers Prep awa y wlth a '°- 5 victory Tied 

• ■ . , i . , r _ . , .... r it • ^ C C ^i (Via half Ihs Panlharc 

last Friday, but the following 
day it could not hold an early 
lead against Summit, and 
failed its first big test of the 
season. 

Like Princeton Day, 
Summit is an "A" division 
school in lacrosse, and the two 

have been evenly matched the n esday and Pmgry on Friday, 
last few years, with each Both wdl be tough games. 



Sports in Princeton 

Continued from proctxirno p»ge 



coach Joyce Jones's club 

The PHS junior varsity 
team also defeated the 
Morristown jayvees by eight 

goals, 13 5 




5 at the half, the Panthers 
ran off a string of five con- 
secutive goals in the second 
half. FerranteandvonOeshen 
led the scoring with two goals 
apiece. 

Next on the schedule are 
Princeton High this Wed- 



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contest decided by one 
This time it was Summit's 
turn, as it captured an 8-7 
decision with a fourth-period 
rally. 

"We didn't respond very 
well to pressure," observed 
coach Bob Krueger. "We had 
trouble controlling the ball in 
the offensive zone when we 
had to, dropping passes and 
throwing some poor ones. We 
gave up the ball too many 
I inns without getting a shot." 

Krueger was referring to 
the fourth period, when PDS. 
holding on to a 6-4 lead, 
allowed Summit to score four 
consecutive times for an 8*6 
advantage. With time winding 
down, Tom von Oeshen 
brought the Panthers to within 
one. 8-7. 

The Blue and White got the 
ball back a short time later 
when Summit was called for 
having a man in the crease. 
but PDS had no time outs 
remaining and had no time to 
set upaneffectiveshot, 

Tim Murdoch had gotten the 
Panthers off to a 1-0 lead in the 
first period, and Phil Ferrante The next day comes the 
and von Oeshen made it 3-0 makeup with Moorestown - 
early in the second quarter, aMso on Princeton's home 
before Summit could get its field. All three have a 3:45 
first score. The teams each starting time 
got one more before halftime 



SCHEDULE BACKING LP 

For PHS Stickmen. Suppose 
they held a season and never 
played a game. 

Princeton High lacrosse 
coach Bill Cirullo is beginning 
to wonder if his 1-0 team will 
ever play that second game. 
Two weeks after the start of 
the season. PHS has faced two 
rainouts, including Monday's 
contest with Moorestown. 

Now the Little Tigers are 
scheduled for four games in 
one week Lacrosse in a very 
physical game, Cirullo pointed 
out. and when a team has to 
play with just a day's rest, 
"you pay that price." 

This Wednesday at 3:45, 
PHS will plav host to Prince- 
ton Day School The PHS-PDS 
rivalry is a spirited one -- 
always hotly contested on the 
field - and Cirullo predicts 
this year's battle could go 
either way. 

On Friday, PHS will en- 
tertain Peddie in a makeup of 
an April 9 game and on 
Monday it will host a strong 
Lawrenceville School team. 



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wiih John Drezner scoring for 
PDS 

Summit tied it up at 4-4 
early in the third, one of those, 
a disputed goal, but again the 
Panthers responded with von 
Oehsen and Joe Warren, 
putting them back in the lead 
at 6-4 It stayed this way until 



PHS TRACKMEN NIPPED 
By Hopewell Rival. Good 
field, no run is a good way to 
describe Hopewell Valley's 
narrow victory over Princeton 
High last week. 

No. it wasn't baseball but 
track where the Bulldogs 
surprised PHS with a 68-63 win 



Summit began its rally Jeff l0 established themselves as 

Olsson played the whole tne team t0 beat in Tne 

contest in goal for PDS. and Colonial Valley Conference, 
did a fine job according to 

Krueger PDS was without the The Liltle T 'g ers ' wltn a 

services of Neil Munroe, a fine numb" of fine runners 

defensive midfielder and returning and CVC winter 
defenseman Andy Barton. continued on next page 




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Princeton High Trades Massacres in Baseball, 
Beating Hopewell, 19-4, Losing to Hun, 22-0 



' 



It was. said Princeton High 
baseball coach Jim O'Neill, a 
week of peaks and valleys 

For the Little Tigers there 
were two peaks The first 
came early in the week - a 
stunning 19-4 victory over 
Hopewell Valley - their first 
win and a Colonial Valley 
Conference victory. "We 
couldn't do anything wrong; 
we were really banging the t 
ball." said O'Neill. 




north at velocities that lifted 
the hulls to near-capsizing 
angles 

Holding first place in the 
Sunfish Fleet after four races 
was Walt Gibson, trailed by 
Dick Jesser. Dan Mazzarella 
and a new member, Doug 



PHS followed with a tense, 
2-1 victory over Notre Dame, 
the defending CVC champion. 
A superb, two-hit pitching 
performance by Judd 
Petrone, some timely PHS 
hitting and O'Neill had his 
first win ever over the Irish on 
the losers' home diamond 

"A key game," said O'Neill PHOX AT 500" 

later "To win in the CVC you Sophomore outfield Kevin 
have to beat Notre Dame " Pho x Is batting .500 for 
The Thursday w,n gave PHS a the p HS base " baM team 
2-0 league record and two after three games. 
victories in its first three »»■■■»•. 

starts. Same with Lawrenceville, „ 

washed out for the second Petrone's seventh 

As a result, PHS headed into tlme last week, is still in the bases 



STARS WIN TITLE 

«ith Aid of Princeton 
Player. When the New York 
Stars won the national 
First Four Scoreless. The Women's Basketball League 
first four innings against Championship last week. 
Notre Dame were scoreless defeating the Iowa Cornets in 
although Petrone was thrown a 'hree-of-five series, Denise 
out at the plate trying to score Craig of Leigh Avenue played Halbert 
from third on a passed ball in a major role in the Stars' Leading the Lasers after 
the second inning on what achievement ''ve races was Ed Metcalf, 

Princeton felt was a con- "Nisi," the former Prince- trailed by Bob Holzman, John 
troversialcall. ton High School graduate out Henderson, Pete Grosz and 

In the fifth, after Pironeand of Snaw University, was high Rick Ober. Rich Jesser. late 
Phox got on with infield hits scorer ' or 'he Stars in their arrival, placed second in one 
Adams singled home the second win over IowaThe6-l of his four races, 
game's first run Adams then Craig hit on a steady stream of The inaugural races by the 
scored on Robinson's Z"'' 00 ' jumpers for 22 points newest fleet to join the club - 
grounder to short but was an d pulled down nine Sidewinders -- were swept by 
thrown out at the plate trying rebounds. She shot 10-for-17 in Ray Keim John Carman and 
to score on Kandell's flv to me game Regina Pasche placed second 

l e ft and third 

Denise started in the league Commodore Bob Holzman 

The score remained 2-0 until as a member of the Dayton says the club has set as its 
the final inning After Petrone Rockettes but was sold to a silver anniversary goal the 
got Tom Keefe to pop to first California team and then enlargement of its fleets 
for the first out, a walk, an moved to the Stars this year in Anyone interested in sailing is 
error on a force piay at second a tra de worked out by her invited to come to the races 
in which the umpire ruled that manager, Marvin Trotman, Sundays at 1:30. 

Adams had let the ball roll out coach of the Princeton High 

of his glove and picked it up School basketball team 
with his bare hand, a call The stars won 28 and lost 
vigorouslv protested by seven a " ri ng regular season 
O'Neill, and another walk - P lav > th e league's best, and 
loaded the men swept the San Francisco 
Pioneeers in the semi-final 



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25TII YEAR BEGINS 
For Carnegie Sailing Club. 
Launching of three fleets of 
boats by Carnegie Sailing Club 
Sunday marked the full- 
fledged start of the club's 25th 
racing season on Lake Car- 
negie Sunfish. Lasers and 



from southwest to 



its game here with Hun process of being rescheduled Ken Kleck struck out "mni t0 advance to the finals 

Saturday full of confidence. It Hun played well defensively swinging on three pitches but against Iowa 

was led, however, into the and they "surely hit the hell Tom Porcelli walked to force The Stars are coached by 

valley of defeat: 21 hits and out of the ball." said O'Neill of in Notre Dame's only run. former New York Knick 

six pitchers later, Hun had the Hun rout. "Everything Petrone then got Gary Breza forward Dean Meminger 

thrashed PHS by an incredible just kept flying out. I saw the to pop to short to end it 

22-0 margin. backs of my outfielders as 

"My philosophy is you learn much as their faces. "Petrone showed a lot of 

something from every ex- Junior Andy Kulinski composure at the end," said 
perience," commented started for PHS on the mound O'Neill. "He's my number one 
O'Neill. One thing he learned, but he gave way to lefthander pitcher so I went with him. 
he said, is that PHS has a Paul Heinzel after he faced six "He's been a thrower, today 
problem in depth on the batters and failed to retire he became a pitcher," 
mound after Petrone and any. Heinzel lasted two in- remarked O'Neill, who said 

Peter Krasnoff nings that Petrone is now willing to Sidewinders competed under 

John Tevebaugh pitched to a mix his pitches "He's willing sunny skies and winds that 
couple of batters to give to waste one when he gets swung 

Also, the importance to be whittaker a chance to warm ahead of the batter He's 
up for every game: "We up Wn jttaker went three and finally slowed his curve 
probably had an emotional a tnird innings before down ■• 
letdown after the Notre Dame yielding to John Kandell. Adams had three singles 
win, but there s no excuse to Brent Rob i n son pitched the and Pirone two to lead Prince- 
lose a game like that. last two outs for the tons nine-hit attack 

"We've just got to erase it." beleaguered Little Tigers 

said O'Neill "After looking at The only extra base hit PHS Slam for Robinson. 
it about 100 different ways, the could muster in its five hits Robinson was the chief culprit, 
best thing is to forget it There w as a long triple to right in the mugging of Hopewell 
were all kinds of things that cen ter by Petrone. Mark Vallev. His triple drove one 
were happening that never Adams had two hits for the run across in a three-run first 
should have happend." losers and is now batting a inning and he singled home 
sizzling .692 (9-for-13). "He's another when PHS sent eight 

Back-to-Back Games. The bad a hit in every game and is runs across in the second. He 
Little Tigers will be home for absolutely outstanding," said capped his day with a grand 
back-to-back games this O'Neill. slam inthefourth. 

week, starting with a 3:45 Adams, Kandell and 

contest this Wednesday Whittaker all banged doubles 

against Marie Katzenbach John Pirone and Kevin Phox j n the 16-hit attack, as 
School for the Deaf on the also connected for singles and Krasnoff got the easy win. 
Valley Road School field each is batting 500 after three "i( was the most runs a 
Hightstown will be here games. Phox. a sophomore, team f m j n e ever scored," 
Thursday at the same hour for and Pirone, a junior, are said O'Neill. "I tried to put the 
a CVCcontest. batting in the lower end of the brakes on but even that didn't 

O'Neill plans to start Frank order and have been a work We couldn't do anything 
Whittaker against MKSD and pleasant surprise to O'Neill wrong." 
Petrone against the Rams A with their bats ' —Preston Eckmeder 



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Sports in Princeton 

Continued from preceding paee 



Tigers visited Lawrence High 
on Tuesday. 



premier distance runner, 

captured the 1500 meters in 

4:20 6, leading a PHS sweep of 

the event Teammates Tom WOMEN'S TENNIS HERE 
track champions, had been the Smar[ and John p er |,ins were Tournament Starts Friday. 
preseason favorite. But now both clocked in 4:25.2. Kellogg For the seventh straight year, 
their quest for a spring CVC a i s0 |eda Little Tiger sweep of Princeton will host the 
crown may be over at the ^ 3000 meter wjth a g :36 9 Women's Middle States 



start. 



don't know if anybody secon d 



will beat them," commented 
PHS coach Marc Anderson 
after the loss, Princeton's first 
dual meet of the season. "I 
knew it would be their field 
events against our distance. " 



clocking. Tom Patrick was Tennis Championships on the 
9:45.2 and Chip University Courts The Tigers, 



Hopewell (1-1) piled up 
points by sweeping the 
javelin, the discus, taking first 



Garvey thirdin9:47.6. who have won the tournament 

Princeton's Peter Shar- in each of the past nine years, 
pless, the area's top high will face competition from 
jumper, breezed in that event more than 40 teams in the 
with a winning 6-4. Two three-day affair which begins 
jumpers from HV tied for Friday. 

second at 5-10. 

The compeition will begin 

Bulldog coach Ron Hilton Friday at 8 with the first round 
commented later that he felt of the singles division Daily 
and second in the shot, first the key to his team's win was a play will continue in this 38th 
and third in the pole vault and firs t ant ) second in the 400 annual championship on 
second and third in the long meter -PetePessel winning it Saturday morning at 8: 30 with 
lump. jn 52 8 and teammate Scott third and fourth round action 

That offset fine individual (; or don collecting a big second and conclude Sunday with 
performances by Princeton's in 55 6 _ and j e ff Derham's semifinal action at 8:30 and 
taking the pole vault from finals in both the singles and 
PHS ace Rob Almgren. doubles at 1 
Derham vaulted 10-6, In last year's tournament. 
Almgren. 9-0. Princeton accumulated 37v 2 

Hopewell also broke Prince- points, and Penn State 
ton's lock on the running followed with 27' z . Tour- 
events when Jim Larkin won nament Director and Prince- 
ton coach Louise Gengler 
expects that last year's other 




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Paul Miles and John Kellogg 
Miles won the 100 meters in 
11.4: the 200 in 23.4 and an- 
chored the PHS mile relay 
team which was clocked in 
3:42 3 to Hopewell's 3:47.8. 

He became the meet's only 
triple winner when he took the ^(j, tne ioo and 1 
long jump with a leap of 20-9 3 4 termediate hurdles 



more than seven inches phs will participate in the top finishers (Penn, Maryland 

longer than the best of second ]y| ercer County Relays this and Rutgers) will provide a 

place Dave Mazzola of HV Wednesday and then oppose stiff challenge to Princeton 

Hamilton here Tuesday in its and the Nittany Lions this 

Kellogg, Princeton's thjl . d dua i meet The Little weekend 



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CALENDAR 

Of The Week 



'. Wednesday. April 16 

< 

gj Noon-9p m : Bryn Mawr Book 
jjj Sale: Borough Hall Gym 
g Also on Thursday anry nday 
j from 9 to 9. and on Saturday 
r from 9 to noon. Books half 
± price on Friday, $2 a carton 
z * _on Saturday. 

O 3 p m : Lacrosse, Penn vs 
uj Princeton; FinneyField. 
z 3 p m. Baseball, Manhattan 
g vs. Princeton; ClarkeField. 
„• 8pm : Township Committee ; 
a Township Hall 
§8 pm: Public Lecture, 
[E Joseph A Califano. former 
| HEW Secretary, "The 
O Federal Judiciary : Red Tape 
in Black Robes"; 10 McCosh 
Hall. 
8 pm.: Dramatization of 
Edith Wharton's "Ethan 
Frome," Program in 
Theatre &. Dance; 185 
Nassau Street Also on 
Thursday, Friday, Saturday 
and Sunday 

8:30 pm : Concert, New 
Jersey Symphony Orchestra, 
Thomas Michalak, con- 
ductor; McCarter Theatre 

Thursday. April 17 
2-4 p m : Free Child Health 
Clinic, sponsored by Prince 
ton Regional 



sponsored by Princeton Folk 
Music Society. YM-YWCA 
8:30 p.m.: Princeton 
University Glee Club, Walter 
Nollner. conductor: 
Alexander Hall Motets by 
Bach and Brahms. 

Saturday. April 19 

10 am - 5 p.m. : Super Garage 
Sale; Princeton Shopping 
Center. 

10 a.m.- 2 p.m.: Open House. 
Montessori Family School of 
Mercer County; Elmridge 
Park School. 55 Lawn 
Avenue, Lawrenceville. 

nam -7pm : Bucks County 
Peace Fair; George School. 
Newtown. Pa. 

2 p.m.: Tennis. Navy vs 
Princeton; University 
Courts 

2:30 pm : Childs Cup 
Regatta. Columbia. Penn- 
sylvania and Princeton; 
Lake Carnegie Varsity race 
at4:30. 

8 p.m.: Princeton University 
Jazz Ensemble, Vinnie 
DiMartino, trumpet; 
Alexander Hall. 

8:30 p.m.: Friends of Music 
Concert, Judith Feder. 
soprano; Woolworth Center. 

Sunday. April 20 
10 a.m. : "Earth Day 10 Years 
Later: A Look to the Past 
and Outlook for the Future." 
sponsored by Princeton 
Environmental Action and 
New Jersey Sun-Earth Fair. 
Richard Sullivan, keynote 
Ba — speaker at 11:30; Woodrow 



TOWN TOPICS' Calendar 
includes only events which are 
open lo the public Publicity 
chairmen are asked to send a 
brief separate announcement 
when submitting news 
releases ol public events, 
timed to arrive by Monday In 
planning future events, consult 
year-round Community 
Calenrjar at the Public Library 
Information should be supplied 
to the library in writing 



Commission; Borough Hah\ WUson Audj[or j um 
3 iP . D m '- : u I° wns P e °P le 3pm : Sundays-at-Alexander 



Meeting with Elric Enders 
by. director of Princeton 



Concert, Festival Winds; 
Alexander Hall. 



History Project; Public 5 ^ ;30 p m . Lasa g na Dinner, 



Library. 
7:30 p.m.: Noel Coward's 
"Hay Fever," McCarter 
Theatre Company; 

McCarter Theatre Per- 
formances also Friday and 
Saturday at 8:30, and on 
Sunday at2:30and7:30. 
8 p.m.: Public Lecture, "The 
Revolutionary War Soldier 
and the Jersey Blues," Mark 
Hurwitz, board member. 
Brigade of the American 
Revolution; Montgomery 
High School, sponsored by 
the school's Historical 
Society. 

8 p.m.: Public Lecture, "The 
Gorgon's Mask: The Face of 
Terror in Ancient Greece," 
given in French with English 
text available by Jean-Pierre 
Vernanl, professor of 
comparative study of ancient 
religions at the College de 
France, Paris, Woodrow 
WilsonSchool auditorium. 

8 p.m.: Master Plan Drafting 
Session, Planning Board; 
Valley Road building. 

8 p.m.: Original Musical 
Revue. "In Love With 
Rodgers and Hart," Prince- 
ton Inn College Theatre. 
Princeton Inn College. Also 
on Friday and Saturday and 
Sunday. 

8:30 p.m.: Princeton Com- 
munity Orchestra; Band 
Room, Princeton High 
School 

8:30 p.m.: Neil Simon's "The 
Odd Couple," Pennington 
Players; Heritage Hall, 
Pennington Presbyterian 
Church. Benefit for Pen- 
nington School. Per- 
formances also on Friday 
and Saturday. 

8:30 p.m.: Jean Anouilh's 
"Antigone," Theatre Intime; 
Murray Theatre. Per- 
formances also on Friday 
and Saturday. 

Friday, April 18 

12:30 p.m.: Museum Break 
Talk, "Chinese Calligraphy 
and Painting," Jan Stuart, 
graduate student; Princeton 
Art Museum. Also on Sunday 
at 3 

1 p.m. : "A Glimpse Behind 
the Scenes," an informal 
presentation by The Prince- 
ton Ballet Company; The 
Studio, 262 Alexander Street. 

7:30 p.m : Aerobic Dancing 
led by Bea Smith; Paul 
Robeson Community Center. 
Also on Saturday at l , 

8 p.m.: Folksinger Bob Zentz, 



experience, Daniel Kramer 

talking on Kenya, Maria E. 

Vera, Montgomery AFS 

exchange student talking 

about her native Paraguay; 

Rocky Hill Public Library 
8 p.m. : Work Session, 

Borough Council; Borough 

Hall. 
8 p.m.: Lecture, "Origin of 

New Jersey Town Names," 

Marilyn Crane; Montgomery 

High School Media Center. 

Sponsored by school 

Historical Society. 
8:30 p.m. Jean Anouilh's 

"Antigone," Theatre Intime; 

Murray Theatre. Also Friday 

and Saturday. 

Friday, April 25 

12:30 p.m.: Museum Break 
Talk, " 'Golgotha' by Ilya 
Repin," Prof. Ludmilla 
Turkevitch, Douglass 
College; Princeton Art 
Museum. Also on Sunday. 

7 p.m.: Aerobic Dance Class 
led by Bea Smith; Paul 



Robeson Community Center 
Also on Saturday at I. 
8:30 p.m.: Princeton 
University Wind Ensemble, 
Michael Pratt, conductor; 
Alexander Hall 

Saturday, April 26 

8:30 a.m.- 2 p.m.: Annual Sale, 
Rare Rhododendrons and 
Azaleas, Princeton Chapter, 
American Rhododendron 
society ; Mercer County 
College, 1200 Old Trenton- 
Edinburg Road, West 
Windsor. 

10 a.m. - 2 p.m.: Open House, 
Montessori Family School of 
Mercer County; Eldridge 
Park School. 55 Lawn Park 
Avenue. Lawrenceville. 

10:30 a.m.: Compton Cup 
Regatta, Harvard, MIT, 
Rutgers and Princeton; Lake 
Carnegie, Heavyweight 
Varsity Race at 11:30. 

1-8 p.m.: 7th Annual N.J. 
Daffodil Society Show; 
Pierce Hall, Trinity Church, 
33 Mercer Street. 



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Monday, April 21 

7:30 - 9:30 p.m : Open House 
at Princeton University 
Observatory, viewing 
through 4 4 and 9-inch 
telescopes, and a lecture at 8, 
"Results from a New 
Generation of Astonomical 
Observations." David Eder, 
graduate student; Peyton 
Hall, Ivy Lane 

8 p.m.: Public Lecture, 
"Exploring the Planets," 
Thomas A Mutch, NASA 
associate administrator of 
space science; Woodrow 
Wilson School Auditorium. 

Tuesday. April 22 

10 a.m.- 3pm: April Annual 
Luncheon and Fashion Show. 
The Association, New Jersey 
Neuro-Psychiatric Institute; 
Smalley Hall, NJNPI, 
Skillman. 

8 p.m. : Public Lecture, Dame 
Helen Gardner, emeritus 
professor of English at the 
University of Oxford, 
"Literary Biography,"; 
Woodrow Wilson School 
Auditorium 

8 p.m.: Board of Education 
Planning Meeting; Valley 
Road Building 

8 p.m.: Joint Commission on 
Aging; Borough Hall 

8-11 p.m.: International Folk 
Dancing, Princeton Folk 
Dance Group; Riverside 
School 

8:15 pm : Joint Recreation 
Board ; Township Hall 

Wednesday. April 23 

3 p m : Baseball, Temple vs 
Princeton, ClarkeField 

7 p.m. : Health Forum, lecture 
on breast self-examination 
for cancer, followed by film 
on endometrial cancer; Paul 
Robeson Community Center. 

7:30 p.m.: Township Zoning 
Board of Adjustment. 
Township Hall 

Thursday. April 23 

3 p m.: Baseball, Long Island 
University vs Princeton; 
ClarkeField 

7:30 p.m.: Discussion of 
American Field Service 



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